AIR

the work of WIND AIR LAND SEA

Multi-use path, Lakeshore Rd.

Getting Around

Visiting Southdown Industrial Area

By Car

From Brampton

Take Highway 410 southbound to Queen Elizabeth Way. Follow QEW towards Hamilton and take the Erin Mills Parkway exit. Erin Mills Parkway becomes Southdown Road.

From Hamilton/Burlington/Oakville

Follow Queen Elizabeth Way/Highway 403 eastbound towards Mississauga and take the Royal Windsor Drive exit. The exhibition area begins at the intersection of Royal Windsor Drive and Southdown Road.

From Toronto

Follow the Gardiner Expressway/Queen Elizabeth Way westbound towards Mississauga and take the Erin Mills Parkway exit. Erin Mills Parkway becomes Southdown Road. 

Leave your car at the Clarkson GO Station

The Work of Wind: Air, Land, Sea transforms an industrial area and is best experienced as an immersive outdoor event. We encourage all visitors to the exhibition to be mindful of the environment and explore the exhibition car-free.

Dedicated festival parking is available throughout the week on the 6th floor of the Clarkson GO Station Garage, and on the weekends in all areas of the Clarkson GO Station parking lot.

By Public Transit

Clarkson GO Station is the closest major transit terminal to the exhibition area. Clarkson GO is accessible via the following major transit routes:

GO Transit:

Lakeshore West

MiWay:

13N Glen Erin
14E and 14A W Lorne Park
23 Lakeshore
29 Park Royal-Homelands
45 and 45A Winston Churchill
110 University Express

Catch the FREE Work of Wind  MiWay Bus at the GO terminal bus loop

Accessible buses through the exhibition site with drop-off points throughout the site run every 15 minutes from 9am–9pm during the festival.

By Bicycle

The exhibition area connects to the Great Lakes Waterfront Trail on Southdown Road, with bicycle routes through Lakeside Park.

On Foot

We invite audiences to explore the exhibition on foot and witness the area’s incredible transformation.

We advise cyclists and pedestrians to be mindful of vehicle traffic in the area and to obey all traffic laws and designated crossings. Cyclists are responsible for their own safety equipment, including helmets and lights.