1992 Version "A" Date Coded - (92/1,790,000)
1993 Version "B" Date Coded (93/1,650,000/R)
1993 Version "C" Date Coded - (93/400,000/R) 
 
Folded Dimensions: 4.75" X 9.75""
Open Dimensions: 41 W X 29.25 H
Date Location: On Cover and at top of Legend - all versions; " Information Compiled to January 1, 1992".
Cover Description:  All 1992/93 versions have a photograph of Highway 60 at Lake of Two Rivers in Algonquin Provincial Park.  True to tradition - the photograph is taken in the fall - with trees showing autumn colors.  The photographs measure 4.75" X 6.25".  A Provincial Parks Centennial logo is on the face of the maps.  A band of white above and below the photograph with text. The following differences occur on the different versions;
- 1992 Version - "Ontario" is across the top white band in black text.  The Provincial Park logo is an oval shape and the map has "Free Distribution" included in lower text.
- 1993 Version A" - "Ontario" is across the top white band in gold text.  The Provincial Park logo is circular in shape and the map has "Free Distribution" included in lower text.
- 1993 Version A" - "Ontario" is across the top white band in gold text.  The Provincial Park logo is circular in shape and the map has "Free Distribution" removed from lower text.
Date Code: 1992 Version - 92/1,790,000 / Version "A" - 1993 Edition - 93/1,650,000/R  / Version "B" = 1993 Edition - 93/400,000/R
Southern Ontario Scale: 1:700,000
Northern Ontario Scale: 1:1,600,000
Enlargement of Communities Scale: 1:250,000
 
Main Side Features: Map of Southern Ontario, Settlement Index - Southern Ontario, Tourist Route Legend, Provincial Travel Information Center Information, Map Scale (1:700,000 - main map and 1:250,000 - enlargement of communities), scale map,  Speed Conversion Chart and enlargements of 17 communities.
Opposite Side Features: Map of Northern Ontario, Settlement Index - Northern Ontario, Safety Tips, Map Legend/OPP Information, Map Scale, Distance Triangle, Provincial Travel Information Centers, Ontario Travel Information Numbers, Map Publications, Speed Conversion Chart, Radio Stations and enlargements of 10 communities.
 
Compiled By: Cartographic Mapping Unit, Ministry of Transportation
Note: Traffic Signs were removed from the back of the map and replaced by the Ministry of Transportation Safety Tips

92 93
1992 Version "A" Date Coded - (92/1,790,000)
 
92 93back
Rear Cover on all three 1992/93 versions

92 93A
1993 Version "B" Date Coded (93/1,650,000/R)
 
 Version "C" -  Front Cover - Date Coded -  (93/400,000/R) 
 
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92 93Logo
Version "A" Logo
92 93ALogo
Version "B" &"C" Logo
 
92 93OPP 
With 1990/91 of the Official Ontario Road map - the Ontario Provincial
Police information began to be included at the bottom of the legend
page - here is the information from this edition of the map.
Cover
 
100 Years of Ontario's Provincial Parks
 
The history of Ontario's provincial parks stretches for over 100 years. Here are some of the milestones from the past century plus.
1893 - Algonquin Park is created as a public park and forest reservation, fish and game preserve, health resort and pleasure ground.
1894 - Rondeau becomes Ontario's second provincial park.
1913 - The Parks Act sets aside land not suitable for agriculture or settlement.
1954 - Ontario still has only 8 provincial parks: Algonquin, Quetico, Long Point, Rondeau, Presqu'le, Ipperwash, Lake Superior and Sibley (now known as Sleeping Giant).
A Division of Parks is created within the Department of Lands and Forests. This heralds a new and aggressive program to create more parks, primarily on the Great Lake and northern tourism highways.
1960 - There are now 72 provincial parks in Ontario, hosting over 5 million visitors annually.
1967 - Ontario introduces a new policy that divides parks into specific categories, or classes, with compatible sets of uses.
1970 - Polar Bear, Ontario's largest provincial park at 24,000 square kilometres, is created.
1978 - Ontario Provincial Parks: Planning and Management Policies are approved by Cabinet giving Ontario one of the world's leading parks planning systems.
1983 - The new land use planning system leads to the announcement of 155 new parks to be designated.
1985 - There are now 220 parks in Ontario encompassing over 5.5 millions hectares of land.
1993 - Ontario celebrates the centennial of the provincial parks system and Algonquin's 100th anniversary.
1996 - The provincial parks system adopts a new entrepreneurial operating model where revenue generated by parks can be reinvested in the parks system. This is symbolized by a new name, Ontario Parks, and a new visual identity.
1996 - Ontario Parks partners with the Natural Conservancy of Canada to create Legacy 2000, a program to protect significant natural areas. Under this agreement more than 11,000 hectares are secured.
1999 - Ontario's Living Legacy is announced. This land use strategy identifies 378 new protected areas, including 61 new parks and 45 parks additions. Ontario's Living Legacy will protect over 2.4 million hectares of land, including additions to the provincial parks system of over 900,000 hectares.
2001 - Ontario now has a total of 280 provincial parks encompassing 7.1 million hectares or almost 9 percent of the province's area. Over 9 million visitors annually enjoy Ontario Parks.