Being one of the largest Ford Stores in the area means that we get great quality trade-ins from loyal customer’s quite frequently. Our inventory is constantly refreshed, and we use state-of-the-art computer systems to know what our competition’s prices are on similar vehicles so we can remain the lowest cost provider in the area on any used vehicle on our lot.
We only stock the best quality used vehicles with a transparent history and CarProof report to go along with it.Search Our Pre-Owned Inventory
Major Routes in Belleville Highway 62/North Front Street Highway 62 runs from the northern city limit with the Township of Centre Hastings to the southern boundary with the Municipality of Prince Edward County (where the highway crosses the Norris Whitney Bridge over the Bay of Quinte). From Highway 401 to just south of the Canadian National Railways overpass, 62 follows North Front Street. There, the main route becomes Pinnacle Street, following it across the Sagonaska Bridge and through downtown. 62 then turns right at Dundas Street (old Highway 2), and continues to Bay Bridge Drive, where the highway heads south into 'the County'. Highway 37/Cannifton Road Parkway Highway 37 runs from the northern city limit with Tweed south to the 401, where it is co-designated as Cannifton Road Parkway until it meets Station Street.
There, it follows Station Street west to its terminus at Pinnacle Street downtown. Highway 2/Dundas Street Running across southern Belleville, Dundas Street is a four-lane highway from where it enters Belleville's west end at Wallbridge-Loyalist Road to Point Anne Road, approximately 11 km east. Highway 2 originally crossed the Moira River at the Lower Bridge, co-designated with Bridge Street, but when Dundas Street finally crossed the Moira in the early 1970s, the old route was forgotten, although it is still signed as Highway 2. Of interest is the eastern section of Dundas Street where, as Highway 2, it was rebuilt in the late 1930s as a "dual highway" (four lanes), to the same standards as the concurrent Queen Elizabeth Way. Part of a period of freeway design experimentation in Ontario, it was never upgraded in the same manner as the QEW, as Highway 2 was supplanted by the new 401 as the major transportation corridor along Lake Ontario. It remains today as an example of early freeway design. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.