Lexus of Barrie

Orillia

If you are looking to get behind the wheel of one of the many fantastic Lexus models in Orillia area, then you have come to the right place. Lexus of Barrie is here to serve the residents of Orillia and the surrounding communities by providing exceptional customer service and helpful assistance in finding the car of your dreams. Our dealership is well-stocked with a full selection of new Lexus models as well as pre-owned Lexus vehicles available for you to buy or lease. We invite you to visit our dealership in Barrie and talk to one of our helpful automotive specialists about setting up a test drive.

Orillia is a city in Ontario, Canada. It is located in Simcoe County between Lake Couchiching and Lake Simcoe. Although located in Simcoe County, the city is politically independent. It is part of the Huronia region of Central Ontario. The population in 2016 was 30,546.

Originally incorporated as a village in 1867, the history of what is today the City of Orillia dates back at least several thousand years. Archaeologists have uncovered evidence of fishing by the Huron and Iroquois peoples in the area over 4,000 years ago as well as sites used by Native Americans for hundreds of years for trading, hunting, and fishing.

Known as the “Sunshine City”, the city’s large waterfront attracts many tourists to the area every year, as do a number of annual festivals and other cultural attractions. While the area’s largest employer is Casino Rama, overall economic activity in Orillia is a mixture of many different industries including manufacturing, government services, customer service and tourism.

Orillia is located on the shores of two connected lakes: Lake Simcoe and Lake Couchiching. Both lakes are part of the Trent-Severn Waterway. Travel north on Lake Couchiching, then through three locks and the only marine railway in North America leads to Georgian Bay on Lake Huron. Travel south-east across Lake Simcoe, through many locks (including two of the highest hydraulic lift locks in the world) eventually leads to Lake Ontario. From either of these Great Lakes, one can connect to the St. Lawrence and thence to the Atlantic Ocean

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