The is managed by both the provincial and federal governments. JCCBI, a federal crown corporation, is responsible of the sector located on the south shore of the Bridge. More precisely, from the seaway, to the entrance and exit ramps of the Bridge.
How can I find out about hindrances on the JCCBI and MTQ network?
For the JCCBI network, you can subscribe to our and for the MTQ, you can subscribe to the .
What is happening with the Honoré-Mercier Bridge bike path?
The Honoré Mercier Bridge is administered by both the provincial and federal governments. The bicycle path and sidewalk in the federal section of the Honoré Mercier Bridge have been closed for a few years. The required work on the bicycle path and sidewalk in the federal section is complete. However, the work currently being done on the Honoré Mercier Bridge is being carried out by the Ministère des Transports du Québec (MTQ). These corridors should be opened once the entire bicycle and pedestrian link, including the section managed by the MTQ, is complete. Please contact the MTQ directly for more details about this work.
What’s involved in the banners project?
For the celebrations of Canada’s 150th anniversary, JCCBI and the Mohawk Council of Kahnawá:ke partnered to launch an art competition in the Mohawk community. The goal was to acknowledge the contribution of First Nations to the history of our country, celebrate Mohawk culture, and highlight the neighbourhood ties to this community and the Honoré Mercier Bridge. The selected works were reproduced on banners and hung along the federal section of the bridge for 5 years. JCCBI and the MCK wanted to renew this initiative.
In 2023, the Kahnawà:ke Linguistic and Cultural Center identified 11 Indigenous artists, eight artists from Kahnawà:ke, two from Kanehsatake and one from Oneida Nation. Each artist produced a work that reflects the Mohawk culture, with a theme of their choice, and intended to be reproduced on banners that have been installed on the Honoré-Mercier Bridge. The objective of the project is to promote the Mohawk culture to users of the bridge.