CAA Niagara News& Media

About CAA Niagara

CAA Niagara is a not-for-profit membership organization serving the Niagara Region. Founded in 1911 as the St. Catharines Automobile Club with just 16 members, CAA Niagara has grown to over 120,000 Members with offices in Grimsby, Niagara Falls, St. Catharines, Thorold and Welland. CAA Niagara offers full service Travel, Insurance and Roadside Assistance, as well as the comprehensive CAA Rewards Member discounts and savings program.

CAA Niagara handing out ice cream

Press Releases

The most recent news and press releases from CAA Niagara.


Media Contact

Rick Mauro
VP, Marketing & Public Relations
905-984-2008 (Direct)

CAA launches Towing Bill of Rights to help consumers

CAA Niagara, in partnership with its sister club CAA South Central Ontario, launches the Towing Bill of Rights this morning as a part of ongoing road safety advocacy initiatives.

Survey shows 75% concerned about road safety once cannabis legal

With just over two months until the recreational use of cannabis becomes legal, a new CAA Niagara survey shows 75 per cent of respondents are concerned about their safety on the road once the new law comes into force.

Third annual distracted driving event will highlight dangers of riding high

With legalization of marijuana expected later this year, Niagara drivers will see first-hand the dangers of drugged driving at Thursday’s Distracted & Drugged Driving Event at the Seaway Mall.

Drummond Road: Niagara’s worst road & Ontario’s sixth worst

Drummond Road in Niagara Falls, for the very first time, has earned the title of Niagara’s Worst Road, according to voters in CAA’s 15th Worst Roads Campaign. The road has also landed on the Ontario’s Worst Road list, as the sixth worst road in the province.

Only four days left to vote in CAA Niagara’s Worst Roads Campaign

With just four days to go in CAA Niagara’s Worst Roads Campaign, Drummond Road is topping the charts. This year, more than 200 different roads in Niagara have been nominated by drivers, cyclists and pedestrians, with 93 per cent of the voters indicating “potholes and crumbling pavement” as the reason for selecting a road.