Coquitlam is a city in the Lower Mainland of British Columbia, Canada. For the most part rural, Coquitlam is the 6th biggest city in the region, with a populace of 139,284 of every 2016, and one of the 21 districts involving Metro Vancouver. The city hall leader is Richard Stewart. This city also has a moving company Coquitlam which helps to move around Canada.
Coquitlam is arranged somewhere in the range of 10 to 15 km (6.2 to 9.3 mi) east of Vancouver, where the Coquitlam River interfaces with the Fraser River and expands upper east along the Pitt River toward the Coquitlam and Pitt lakes. Coquitlam outskirts Burnaby and Port Moody toward the west, New Westminster toward the southwest, and Port Coquitlam toward the southeast. Burke Mountain, Eagle Ridge, and 1,583 m (5,194 ft) tall Coquitlam Mountain structure the northern limit of the city. Coquitlam’s region, 152.5 square kilometers (58.9 sq mi), is around multiple times bigger than either Port Moody or Port Coquitlam.
Like Vancouver, Coquitlam is in the Pacific Time Zone (winter UTC−8, summer UTC−7), and the Pacific Maritime Ecozone.
Like quite a bit of Metro Vancouver, Coquitlam has a maritime atmosphere (Köppen atmosphere type Cfb), getting a charge out of gentle temperatures and adequate precipitation; warm/dry summers and wet/cool winters. Be that as it may, in contrast to different urban areas in the zone, precipitation is particularly weighty in Coquitlam because of its vicinity to the mountain inclines. With toward the west air moving off the Pacific Ocean, the air is compelled to stream up the Coast Mountains making it cool and gather and fall as precipitation, this cycle is known as orographic precipitation. The orographic impact is fundamentally answerable for the monstrous 1,969 mm (77.5 in) yearly normal precipitation that Coquitlam gets every year, with generally falling as precipitation in the fall and cold weather months, with 316 mm (12.4 in) in November; the late spring is typically radiant with insignificant precipitation with 60.7 mm (2.39 in) in July. In spite of the fact that the mellow temperatures take into consideration generally downpour to fall throughout the cold weather months, sometimes snow will fall. With a marginally higher rise contrasted with the remainder of Metro Vancouver, Coquitlam gets a normal of 64.4 cm (25.4 in) of snow every year, with it once in a while remaining on the ground for a couple of days, adding to an exceptionally irregular snow cover throughout the colder time of year season.