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The Canadian Tire app makes it easy for you to browse, purchase, or check inventory at any of our + stores across the country.

We’ve got it all: Home appliances, furniture and accessories, storage solutions, tools and hardware, sporting gear and clothing, tires, wheels and autoparts plus so much more.

Download the app and start shopping now!
Still uncertain? Check out these neat features -

* Enjoy a quick & convenient shopping experience
Buy online and ship to home or pick-up in store. Track your order status directly within the app.

* Browse amazing deals
View this week’s flyer and get an exclusive preview of the upcoming flyer every Wednesday or Thursday.

* Maximize your rewards
Join the Triangle Rewards™ Program to get personalized bonus offers and earn Canadian Tire Money® on your purchases. On top of that, easily access your Triangle Rewards™ Card right from the app homepage to scan and earn when shopping in store.

* Never miss a sale or promotion
Be the first to find out about our Cyber Sales, Pop-up Sales, Triangle Bonus Days and more through our promotion push notifications. Eyeing a product but can’t hit the buy button just yet? Add it to your Wish List and instantly find out when it goes on sale through a “Sale Alert”.

* Find products in more ways than one
Shop by category or search for particular items through voice search, keyword search or barcode scan. Either way will give you access to a plethora of product information including pricing, online and in-store availability, aisle location, item features, ratings and reviews.

* Store Locator
Find the nearest Canadian Tire Retail and Gas+ store and find directions, hours of operation and services at your fingertips.

* Vehicle Selector
Shopping for tires or wheels? Add your vehicle year, make and model to ensure you are buying products that fit.

The team loves your feedback and we work hard to get as many of your suggestions into the app as possible! Email us at [email protected] and let us know what you think or what enhancements would help make the Canadian Tire app even better.


We've made it much easier to sign up for Triangle Rewards directly from the app!

Ratings and Reviews

out of 5

K Ratings

Super apps!

Génial pour chercher les articles à domicile et de les trouver en magasin (dans quelle allée).

Merci pour votre commentaire, jlibersan. Nous sommes ravis d'entendre que l'application vous est utile!


Very nice design app. Very helpful. Thanks.

Much improved

Thanks for finally listening to your users and letting us remain logged in. In-store wi-fi is a nice complement to the app.

The developer, Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer's privacy policy.

Data Used to Track You

The following data may be used to track you across apps and websites owned by other companies:

Data Linked to You

The following data may be collected and linked to your identity:

  • Purchases
  • Financial Info
  • Location
  • Contact Info
  • Search History
  • Identifiers
  • Usage Data
  • Diagnostics

Data Not Linked to You

The following data may be collected but it is not linked to your identity:

Privacy practices may vary, for example, based on the features you use or your age. Learn More


Canadian Tire Corporation



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Canadian Tire

Canadian Tire Incorporates:

Canadian Tire Corporation was launched by John William (J.W.) and Alfred Jackson (A.J.) Billes in , when the two brothers purchased the Hamilton Tire and Garage Ltd., located in Toronto’s Riverdale neighbourhood. The pair bought the business for $1, The automotive market was growing; in , Canada had the third highest car ownership per capita in the world. However, the brothers faced an initial challenge when the Gerrard Street bridge across Toronto’s Don River, near which their garage was located, closed for repairs. In order to have better access to their customers, by the brothers had relocated their garage to a location at Yonge and Gould. There they primarily serviced Fords and Chevrolets. The pair offered one-year unconditional guarantees on tires, a very popular choice in an era when tire blowouts were common. The importance of tires to their business was formalized when they incorporated as Canadian Tire Corporation, Ltd., in A.J. later recalled that they picked the name because it “sounded big.” Eldest brother J.W. assumed the role of president, A.J. vice-president.

The selection of the name Canadian Tire, along with their successful guarantee on tires, was emblematic of the Billes’s strong understanding of marketing and customer relations. They sought to fulfil the ambition of their nation-spanning name by launching a mail-order catalogue in The catalogues contained road maps, along with price lists for prospective customers. The company’s mail-order business largely found clients through Ontario and into the Maritimes. Their store was plastered with memorable slogans and images promoting their “Super-Lastic” tires at prices that generally undercut other options. They also purchased car parts from the same manufacturers that built for Ford and GM, undercutting the large car companies for part prices.

Canadian Tire’s focus on repairs and do-it-yourself maintenance served it well during the Great Depression. As car sales dropped, car owners sought new ways to extend the life of their current vehicle. The company branding, emphasising low cost but guaranteed value, drove increased sales. Business was good enough that the company established its first associate dealership with Walker Anderson, who opened a Canadian Tire store in Hamilton in The company’s associate dealership model, which persists today (with a greatly expanded and more formal contract), allowed dealers to establish and own Canadian Tire stores by agreeing to purchase Canadian Tire-made and -approved products and sell them at their stores. Initially, there was no franchise fee, and the agreement gave considerable operational freedom to individual store owners. Through this, the Billeses made money by having a network of retailers purchasing and marketing their tires, car parts and other wares. This network compelled the Toronto office to relocate to a large building at Yonge Street and Davenport Road (where a Canadian Tire remains today), where clerks famously glided on roller skates to retrieve orders for customers. This dealer model was very successful, and by there were Canadian Tire locations throughout Ontario and Eastern Canada. The Second World War briefly halted most expansion, since the vital rubber and steel needed for the company supplies were in short supply.

Postwar Years

Toward the end of the war, Canadian Tire looked to expand further. To facilitate this, the company went public in , selling , shares of stock at ten dollars apiece. This decision to go public was soon followed by A.J.’s development of a profit-sharing scheme with Canadian Tire employees, launched in Through the plan, the company redirected 10 per cent of employee earnings toward company stock, which could be cashed after ten years or at retirement for considerable profit. A.J’s desire to promote loyalty among employees drove the scheme—at the expense of unionization. His hostility toward unions was made clear when he resisted a company plan to expand into Australia, which he regarded as too heavily unionized.

Following the war, Canadian Tire had expanded its interest beyond automotive parts to promote camping and outdoor leisure items. Just as the Billes brothers successfully caught a growing automotive market, the move toward outdoor and camping supplies aligned with growing business opportunities, since visits to national parks increased from , to million between and , and the popularity of backyard leisure activities such as barbecuing grew with the suburbs. The company continued to enjoy strong returns, and demand for products led to the construction of a new ,square-foot warehouse in north Toronto in The next year, the company issued its first French-language catalogue, reflecting its expanding geographic reach.

Amidst this growth, the company’s cofounder and first president, J.W. Billes, died in of complications from pernicious anema. His estate was valued at approximately $ million. At the time of his death, dealer-owned stores stretched from Ontario to Atlantic Canada. His will bequeathed the vast majority of his voting shares in trusts to charities and to the University of Toronto. This decision, which took stock off the open market, made it difficult for either A.J. or J.W.’s son, Dick, to take a controlling share of the company. The will and unclear succession plan contributed to widening the rift between A.J. and J.W.’s lines of the Billes family. While A.J. succeeded his brother as president, tensions within the company board persisted until Dick quit in over a dispute about whether Canadian Tire stores should remain open on Boxing Day. Three months later, Dick tried to gain the company board’s support for ousting A.J. but failed.

Despite these struggles, A.J. pressed on in with an ambitious scheme to open gas bars at various Canadian Tire locations. This was a bold move, since oil companies like Imperial Oil were fiercely competitive and were recently enriched by oil discoveries in Alberta. To compete, also in Canadian Tire began issuing “money” that entitled gas customers to an in-store rebate. By , the company commissioned the British American Bank Note Company, which printed the official Canadian government notes, to print Canadian Tire money, giving the notes considerable marketing appeal. The dealers initially opposed the idea, fearing it would cut into individual store profits. However, the money’s popularity amongst customers undercut their concerns. According to the company history, the marketing idea was developed by Muriel Billes (A.J.’s wife). However, divisions within the Billes family contribute to an internal dispute over whether or not Muriel actually developed the idea.

New President: Dean Muncaster

Once A.J. Billes cemented his hold as president of the company he cofounded, he began looking for successors. He gave direct control of the Canadian Tire flagship store at Yonge and Davenport to his eldest son, Fred, but he also began searching outside the family for a new leader. By , A.J.’s doctors insisted that he step down as president, since his constant workload strained his health at age He and the board eventually decided on Joseph Dean Muncaster, who had several advantages: his father was the dealer of the Sudbury Canadian Tire, a successful store; he was part of a new generation of managers with an MBA; and he had been working in Canadian Tire’s head offices since he was In anticipation of the transition, Muncaster had been promoted to vice president in and formally took over as president in

Muncaster launched three key initiatives. First, he modernized the company’s managerial structure, creating several new senior manager positions. Gone were the days when a new dealer might acquire a Canadian Tire store with a simple handshake and an agreement to buy Canadian Tire products. Second, Muncaster looked west, as Canadian Tire had no presence west of Ontario. By the end of , the company opened a store in Winnipeg. Muncaster also oversaw an expansion of the company’s warehouse and shipping capacity, which enabled the firm to expand into home décor. Finally, he brought in one of the first IBM computer systems in Canada to help streamline inventory management across the growing organization. These initiatives centralized control over the dealers; Muncaster’s management team proved willing to remove dealers who underperformed as per their new computerized metrics, and higher expectations for product turnover were enforced.

For the most part, the Muncaster-led expansion was successful. Profits increased from $ million when he took over in to $25 million by , and by Canadian Tire’s stores had expanded all the way to British Columbia. However, not everything went well during the s, when rates of both inflation and unemployment were high; by , the company reported its first ever year with no profit, and concerns about oversupply and overexpansion grew.

Ownership Disputes

During the s, the long-simmering disputes between the Billes family members erupted. In , A.J. finally resigned from the company board when his wife Muriel passed, appointing his daughter, Martha. Rifts also began to emerge between the Billes family and Muncaster, namely over his expansion plans in Australia, A.J.’s desire to further expand profit-sharing and flattening returns on investment. The divided situation became more complicated when the various charitable organizations that held the trust shares that had been bequeathed by J.W. back in sought to sell. Imasco, the British American Tobacco-held company that owned Shoppers Drug Mart, immediately offered to buy all shares of Canadian Tire for $ billion. Imasco was encouraged by interest from Muncaster and the Canadian Tire management team but faced stiff resistance from A.J and his children. The ferocity of family resistance eventually led Imasco to drop its bid, further weakening Muncaster’s position. Following Imasco’s departure, A.J.’s three children, Martha, Fred and David, won the bid on the shares from the charitable trusts, meaning they now held per cent of voting shares. Following a highly unprofitable purchase of the Texas retail chain Whites, Muncaster was ousted as president in He was eventually replaced by Dean Groussman, the company’s first American president.

However, ownership uncertainty remained, as Martha, Fred and David Billes, who had a famously tumultuous relationship, continued to jockey for control of the company shares. The dealers also sought to increase their power. In , a united front of store dealers offered a bid to the siblings for $ a voting share, four times the market value. If successful, the dealers would acquire a majority share of the firm. The bid caught the attention of the Ontario Securities Commission, which alleged that the deal did not consider the interest of shareholders with nonvoting shares, who would not benefit from the high price for voting shares. The affair pitted Fred and David, who wanted to sell, against Martha, who didn’t. After the OSC quashed the dealer bid, the siblings took their dispute to court. Finally, in October , an agreement was reached between the siblings and the dealers whereby no one party could make a sale that would threaten their majority hold without first informing the other parties and giving them first opportunity to bid.

Despite the widely reported ownership disputes, the company began to recover from its difficulties following the Whites acquisition. The company ran several successful advertisement campaigns, and in the firm reported profits. In , the Billes disputes ended at last when Martha Billes bought out her two brothers’ holdings.

21st Century

Canadian Tire has undertaken several initiatives in its effort to remain competitive, particularly with the expansion of US-based chains like Walmart and Home Depot and growing competition from online retail services. The company homogenized the layout of Canadian Tire stores, using clearly delineated sections and providing information kiosks. In , Canadian Tire underwent a friendly merger with Calgary-based Mark’s Work Wearhouse, diversifying its market position. Building on its experience with Canadian Tire money, the company expanded its financial services arm, launching the Canadian Tire Bank in The bank was meant primarily to market a credit card linked to Canadian Tire money. To capture more of the youth market, Canadian Tire took over Forzani Group (owner of Sport Chek and other athletic stores) in

In recent years, Canadian Tire has focused on its online store, recalling its catalogue roots that took it from Toronto to the entire country. It has also continued to expand its product and brand offerings. It acquired Norway-based sportswear company Helly Hansen in Seeking more of the millennial market, it acquired Party City’s Canadian stores in Canadian Tire’s current CEO is Greg Hicks, who previously ran Canadian Tire’s retail arm.

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Canadian Tire

Canadian retail company

Canadian Tire Logo.svg
Canadian Tire Head Office.jpg

Head office for Canadian Tire on Yonge Street

Trade name

Canadian Tire

Traded as

FoundedOctober&#;24, ; 98 years ago&#;()
FoundersAlfred J. Billes
J. William Billes
HeadquartersToronto, Ontario

Number of locations

1, locations: Canadian Tire stores, 91 PartSource stores, FGL Sports stores (various banners), Mark's stores, and gas stations.[1]:&#;26&#;[2]

Area served


Key people

Greg Hicks (President and CEO)[3]
ProductsAutomotive, sports, leisure and home products
RevenueIncrease $&#;billion ()[4]

Net income

Increase $&#;million ()[4]
Total assetsIncrease $&#;billion ()[4]

Number of employees

FGL Sports
Canadian Tire Bank
Canadian Tire Petroleum
Helly Hansen
Party City Canada

Canadian Tire Corporation Limited is a Canadian retail company which operates in the automotive, hardware, sports, leisure and housewares sectors. Its Canadian operations include: Canadian Tire (including Canadian Tire Petroleum gas stations and financial services subsidiary Canadian Tire Bank), Mark's, FGL Sports (including Sport Chek and Sports Experts), PartSource, and the Canadian operations of Party City. Canadian Tire acquired the Norwegian clothing and textile company Helly Hansen from the Ontario Teachers' Pension Plan in

Canadian Tire is known for its Canadian Tire money, a loyalty program first introduced in using paper coupons that resemble banknotes. The company's head office is in Toronto, Ontario and it is listed on the Toronto Stock Exchange.


On September 15, , John William Billes and Alfred Jackson Billes invested their combined savings of $1, in the Hamilton Tire and Garage Ltd. (established in as the Hamilton Garage and Rubber Company) in Toronto.[5] Hamilton Tire and Garage specialized in buying tires at a discount from manufacturers in the winter then reselling the tires during the busy summer season. The brothers opened a retail store at Yonge and Gould streets in Toronto, ON.[6]

A product focus on tires was emphasized in with incorporation of the name Canadian Tire Corporation Limited because, as A.J. Billes said, "it sounded big".[7] During , the first Canadian Tire catalogues were distributed, consisting of price lists along with road maps.

In , the first official Associate Store was opened in Hamilton, Ontario by Walker Anderson on King Street.[8] In , to fund its growth, Canadian Tire Corporation became a public company and sold , shares. By there were Canadian Tire stores. In an employee stock purchasing plan was implemented to encourage employee loyalty while discouraging unionization.[7]

The first gas bar opened in at the corner of Yonge and Church streets in Toronto. Canadian Tire money that gave gas bar customers an in-store discount began in By June , there were 31 locations. The small financial services company Midland Shoppers Credit Limited was purchased in and renamed Canadian Tire Acceptance, Limited.

A Canadian Tire store with a gas bar in Toronto,

Canadian Tire entered the clothing market by acquiring Mark's Work Warehouse in [9]

In , CTC established the Canadian Tire Bank, under Canada's Bank Act, from its then-named Canadian Tire Financial Services, Limited, subsidiary along with its Mastercard portfolio,[10] which was later renamed as Canadian Tire Services, Limited, effective January 1, [11][12] CTC sold 20% of its Canadian Tire Bank to Scotiabank in [13]

In April , Triangle Rewards was launched as a replacement to the digital My Canadian Tire Money program and Options Mastercard.[14][15][16] Traditional paper Canadian Tire money continues to be offered at Canadian Tire for customers without a rewards card, though at a reduced rate.[17]

In May , the company extended further into the clothing market by acquiring Helly Hansen.[18] As of August , the company had stores.[2] The current President and CEO is Greg Hicks.[19]

US expansion attempts[edit]

Canadian Tire tried twice to expand into the United States. In , it purchased the Wichita Falls, Texas-based White Stores, Inc. automotive retail chain with 81 stores in Texas from its then owner Household Merchandising Inc., a subsidiary of Household Finance, for US$&#;million.[20][21][22] In , after losing nearly US$&#;million they closed some stores and sold the remaining 40 stores, three warehouses and other White assets to Kansas City, Missouri-based Western Auto Supply[23]

The second time, during the early s, Canadian Tire decided to try to open a specialized auto parts chain called Auto Source that tried to have more than 25, different parts on the shelf in each store, more than its competitors. The first Auto Source was opened in Indianapolis in [24] Unlike the previous attempt, the Auto Source concept was built from scratch.[25] During the next three years, Canadian Tire had opened two Auto Source stores each in Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Dayton, Columbus and Louisville for a total of ten stores before abruptly closing the money losing chain in [26][27][28] Some of the stores were sold to Pep Boys.[29]

Although the Auto Source lost nearly CA$60&#;million during its four years of existence, a scaled down version was used in Canada under the PartSource brand.


Certain merchandise items are branded specifically for Canadian Tire. The most recognized of these are Mastercraft, which offers a wide range of tools, SuperCycle (bicycles), BluePlanet (eco-friendly household cleaners, CFL bulbs and other green items), Likewise (general household items such as lighting/electrical products and hardware) and Motomaster (tires, batteries and other automotive goods). NOMA, a company that exists in Canada as a trademark only, offering a wide range of items from Christmas lights to air purifiers. During the s, Canadian Tire sold electronic items under the name Pulser (with Canadian Tire logo), such as radios, stereos, televisions, walkmans, cassette tapes, etc. It is unknown when the company began or went defunct.

On May 10, Canadian Tire announced it would be buying Padinox, the manufacturer of the Paderno brand of kitchen equipment.[30]


At the end of , Canadian Tire employed 12, full-time and 17, part-time employee in the corporate structure.[31] These figures do not include temporary employees or employees working for Associate Stores, petroleum stores or franchise stores. There is an in-house Triangle Learning Academy, a pun on the CTC logo, for employee and Associate Store management training.

Financial services[edit]

Canadian Tire Bank (CTB) is the retail deposit-taking and credit card issuing arm of the company. Held indirectly under the Canadian Tire Services, Limited, holding company, Canadian Tire Bank (CTB), a bank under Canada's Bank Act since Prior to , all financing occurred under the Canadian Tire Financial Services. In , The Bank of Nova Scotia acquired a 20% economic and voting interest in Canadian Tire Bank, with an option to acquire up to an additional 30% of the company within 10 years (or require Canadian Tire buy back its existing 20% interest) at the then fair market value of business for $&#;million CAD in cash.[32]

Ostensibly in tandem with Scotiabank's acquisition of a minority position in Canadian Tire Bank, Canadian Tire renamed its intermediary holding company Canadian Tire Financial Services Limited as Canadian Tire Services, Limited, effective January 1, , dropping the moniker Canadian Tire Financial Services from use.[11][12] Additionally, in approximately , Canadian Tire rebranded its credit card-issuing online banking website as Canadian Tire Bank, removing the last vestage of Canadian Tire Financial Services from active use.


Canadian Tire Petroleum (CTP), operating as Canadian Tire Gas+, is the division of Canadian Tire which operates gas stations and car washes.[2] CTP was founded in as a means of increasing customer traffic to Canadian Tire stores.[33] In Ontario, CTP also operates Pit Stop, which provides services like oil changes and rust checks. The Canadian Tire money loyalty program was originally launched through the gas bars as "Gas Bonus Coupons". CTP has opened 3 'Q' stop stores featuring a mini-grocery store as well as other items.[citation needed]

CTP also holds the concession to operate the hour gas stations at ONrouteservice centres in Ontario along Highway and parts of Highway [34]


Moody's observed the chain's unique position in Canadian retail as being "often both misunderstood and underestimated" and "completely foreign" in comparison to U.S. retail, citing its variety of products (ranging from auto parts, to sporting goods, to outdoors products, and grocery at some locations), and that "its proprietary 'currency,' Canadian Tire money, which is a by-product of its loyalty program, has been accepted across Canada by multiple retailers and could almost be described as a 'sub-fiat' currency."[35]

In , the chain introduced a new store concept it dubbed the "Smart store"; they feature "boutiques" that prominently showcase products within the chain's core product categories. Popular product categories such as auto parts and home goods were moved towards the front of the store to improve their prominence, and some locations began to sell common groceries as a pilot project.[36] In June , the chain opened its largest location to-date at South Edmonton Common, which features two floors, widened and expanded departments, various interactive experiences (including a driving simulator and virtual reality), as well as a rotating exhibit of Hockey Canada memorabilia.[37]

With the demise of Target'sbusinesses in Canada in , Canadian Tire took over the lease of 12 of the former Target store locations.[38]

In November , Canadian Tire introduced an online retail operation. On January 1, , citing consumer disinterest in online shopping in comparison to its physical stores, the Company discontinued online sales.[39]
On November 1, , Canadian Tire returned to online shopping with delivery to stores.[40]

Automotive parts[edit]

In addition to the Canadian Tire stores' Parts department CTC owns PartSource, an automotive parts and accessories specialty chain which has 91 stores across Nova Scotia, Ontario, Manitoba, Saskatchewan, and Alberta. It serves commercial automotive installers and do-it-yourself mechanics. Before November , some stores were owned and operated by franchisees; all currently belong to Canadian Tire.[41]


A Canadian Tire with a Mark'sintegrated into the store

In , Canadian Tire acquired Mark's Work Warehouse (now branded as Mark's), a retailer of business casual and work wear, for $&#;million.[9] Along with standalone stores, some Canadian Tire locations feature integrated Mark's locations. However, some smaller Canadian Tire locations removed their Mark's department when remodelled into the "Smart store" format due to space constraints.[36]

In May , the Ontario Teachers' Pension Plan sold the Norwegian sportswear retailer Helly Hansen to Canadian Tire for $&#;million CAD.[18]

Sporting goods[edit]

In May , Canadian Tire announced the purchase of Forzani Group, a Canadian sporting goods retailer that operates various brands, including SportChek, Atmosphere, Intersport, Hockey Experts, National Sports, Nevada Bob's Golf, S3, Sport Mart, Sports Experts, Tech Shop, Pro Hockey Life, and The Fitness Source.[42] In February , Canadian Tire announced the closure of all National Sports stores, citing a focus on efficiencies and core assets.[43]

Party City[edit]

In October Canadian Tire closed its acquisition of Party City's Canadian business. As part of the deal, CTC signed a year supply agreement with Party City's parent company Amscan.[44]



Historically, Canadian Tire's Christmas ads featured Santa Claus and Ebenezer Scrooge arguing about whether Canadian Tire's selection or their sales prices are the reason to do Christmas shopping there involving the marketing slogan "Give like Santa, save like Scrooge". A stamp was issued by Canada Post commemorating Canadian Tire's 75th anniversary based on the Canadian Tire advertisement of a boy (Bike Story) receiving his first bicycle which was purchased by his father at a Canadian Tire retail store.

Starting in , the company ran month-long advent calendar promotions which provided free CDs and discounts throughout the holiday season.

From to , the company's ads featured the "Canadian Tire couple". The male role also known as the Canadian Tire guy was played by Canadian actor Ted Simonett, and Gloria Slade played the female role. They are usually showcasing a new product to one of their neighbours, who are in need of a certain tool. The 'Canadian Tire Couple' were featured on Royal Canadian Air Farce as one of their targets of the year, as "Canada's most annoying couple". They also made a feature guest appearance on Royal Canadian Air Farce as actors in a skit.

In early , ads featuring the couple were phased out and replaced by a new campaign featuring overhead signs found in Canadian Tire's store aisles.

In , Canadian Tire produced a commercial promoting its MasterCraft Eliminator Ultra car battery and its ability to function in extreme cold, which featured a stripped GMC Sierra pickup truck with its body re-created as an ice sculpture. The ad premiered during the NHL Winter Classic.[45][46]

In March , Canadian Tire launched a new ongoing marketing campaign, "Tested for Life in Canada". The campaign, which includes television advertising and in-store labels, showcases products that have been vetted based on input by a consumer focus group recruited by the chain, as well as their reviews of the products. The program also collects feedback that is used to help improve products marketed by Canadian Tire.[47][48]


During the s, the company sponsored a IndyCar racing team. Alfred J. Billes's son David Billes is a Canadian former Corvette racer before opening Performance Engineering Ltd. He was later Jacques Villeneuve (elder)'s car owner in CART IndyCar competition in the early s, and entered two cars in the Indianapolis [49] In Jacques Villeneuve Sr. won the race at Road America.

David Billes was inducted into the Canadian Motorsport Hall of Fame in [50]

See also[edit]


  1. ^"Management's Discussion and Analysis"(PDF). Canadian Tire. Retrieved February 8,
  2. ^ abc"Number of stores operated by Canadian Tire Corporation in Canada in , by brand". Retrieved August 16,
  3. ^"Greg Hicks appointed CEO of Canadian Tire Corporation". March 12, Retrieved March 25,
  4. ^ abc"Management's Discussion and Analysis: Selected Annual Consolidated Financial Trends "(PDF). Canadian Tire Corporation. p.&#;4. Retrieved March 16,
  5. ^"History". Canadian Tire. Archived from the original on March 12, Retrieved September 23,
  6. ^McBride, Hugh (). Our Store 75 Years of Canadians and Canadian Tire. Toronto: Madison Press Books. p.&#; ISBN&#;.
  7. ^ ab"Canadian Tire". Retrieved August 16,
  8. ^"The Hamilton Memory Project" (Press release). The Hamilton Spectator- Souvenir Edition. June 10, p.&#;MP
  9. ^ ab"Canadian Tire buys Mark's Work Wearhouse for $&#;million". CBC News. December 19, Retrieved June 26,
  10. ^"About Us". Retrieved August 18,
  11. ^ ab" Annual Information Form from Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited"(PDF). Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited. Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited. February 17, Retrieved August 24,
  12. ^ ab" Annual Information Form from Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited"(PDF). Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited. Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited. February 26, Retrieved August 24,
  13. ^"Scotiabank, Canadian Tire strike $M financial services deal". CBC News. The Canadian Press. May 8, Retrieved October 13,
  14. ^Shaw, Hollie (April 9, ). "Canadian Tire ups the stakes in its loyalty program, but do customers have loyalty fatigue?". Financial Post. Retrieved April 15,
  15. ^"Canadian Tire expands loyalty program". The Canadian Press. April 9, Retrieved April 15, &#; via Cambridge Times.
  16. ^"Canadian Tire Expands Its Triangle Rewards to Include Husky Locations". October 3, Retrieved October 13,
  17. ^Cazzin, Julie (April 9, ). "What Canadian Tire's loyalty changes mean to you". Maclean's. Retrieved April 15,
  18. ^ ab"Canadian Tire to buy sportswear brand Helly Hansen in $million deal". The Globe and Mail. The Canadian Press. May 10, Retrieved May 10,
  19. ^"Our Leadership Team". Retrieved August 18,
  20. ^"Household Finance To Sell Store Assets To Canadian Tire Unit". The Wall Street Journal. November 18, p.&#; Archived from the original on August 5,
  21. ^"Canadian Tire Completes Purchase of Some Assets". The Wall Street Journal. February 25, p.&#;3. Archived from the original on August 5,
  22. ^"Canadian Tire's mistaken leap into the U.S.". Venture. December 8, CBC.
  23. ^"Canadian Tire sells U.S. subsidiary". United Press International. February 28,
  24. ^"A new kind of auto store: Canadian retailer to open first U.S. locations here this summer. (Canadian Tire Corp. Ltd.'s US Division, Car Car USA Inc.)". Indianapolis Business Journal. April 15, Archived from the original on August 5, Retrieved August 5, &#; via HighBeam Research.
  25. ^Bohman, Jim (January 12, ). "Customers Park in Or Out – Parts, Service in Supermart". Dayton Daily News. p.&#;1F.
  26. ^McCarron, Kathy (January 9, ). "Canadian Tire Closes Auto Source". Tire Business.
  27. ^Peale, Cliff (December 7, ). "Auto Source chain shuts down – 91 jobs are lost here at 2 stores". Cincinnati Post. p.&#;6D. Archived from the original on August 5,
  28. ^Gebolys, Debbie (December 3, ). "Auto Source Stores Crash in Columbus, Other Cities". Columbus Dispatch. p.&#;01F. Archived from the original on August 5,
  29. ^"Pep Boys To Acquire Three Auto Source Stores" (Press release). PR Newswire. March 5, Archived from the original on February 24, &#; via The Free Library.
  30. ^LIMITED, CANADIAN TIRE CORPORATION. "Canadian Tire Acquiring Padinox, Owner of the Paderno Brand in Canada".
  31. ^"Canadian Tire Corporation Annual Information"(PDF). p.&#; Retrieved August 18,
  32. ^"Canadian Tire Corporation and Scotiabank enter strategic business partnership that includes Scotiabank acquiring 20% of Canadian Tire's Financial Services Business". Canadian Tire Corporation, Limited. Retrieved August 25,
  33. ^"Canadian Tire Petroleum Celebrates 45 Years". Convenience Store News. October 5,
  34. ^"Fuel". ONroute. August 18, Archived from the original on September 5,
  35. ^Babad, Michael (May 12, ). "Triple-eh: Moody's lauds Canadian Tire money as almost 'sub-fiat'". The Globe and Mail. Toronto. Retrieved May 12,
  36. ^ ab"Its superstores stalling, Canadian Tire gets 'smart'". The Globe and Mail. Retrieved November 14,
  37. ^"Country's largest Canadian Tire opens in South Edmonton Common". Edmonton Journal. June 4, Retrieved November 14,
  38. ^"Canadian Tire to acquire 12 former Target locations". CBC News. May 6,
  39. ^"Canadian Tire to cease online sales". United Press International. January 20, Retrieved December 15,
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  43. ^"National Sports stores all closing despite parent-company Canadian Tire posting 'phenomenal' Q4 earnings". CTV News. February 18,
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  50. ^BILLES, DAVE. "Canadian Motorsport Hall of Fame".

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