( /ˈkuːts/) is a village in Alberta and the location of one of the busiest Canada – US border crossings in western Canada. It connects Highway 4 to Interstate 15, an important trade route (CANAMEX Corridor) between Alberta, American states along I-15, and Mexico.
In 2004, a joint border facility opened in Coutts–Sweet Grass, Montana, housing both Canadian and American federal authorities.
In the 2011 Census, the Village of Coutts had a population of 277 living in 123 of its 154 total dwellings, a -9.2% change from its 2006 population of 305. With a land area of 0.98 km2 (0.38 sq mi), it had a population density of 282.7/km2 (732/sq mi) in 2011.
In 2006, Coutts had a population of 305 living in 151 dwellings, a 16.2% decrease from 2001. The village has a land area of 0.98 km2 (0.38 sq mi) and a population density of 312.0 inhabitants per square kilometer.
(population 1,353) is a rural village located in the Clarence Valley region and Clarence Valley Council of New South Wales, Australia. The village is about 18 kilometres south-west of Grafton on the banks of the Orara River along the Armidale–Grafton Road. The village is named after Thomas Coutts, a settler who established the nearby Kangaroo Creek pastoral station in 1840.
The village was established as a service centre for the local farming community in the 1860s. However, today the village is a dormitory suburb with majority of residents commuting into Grafton. Despite this, the village boasts a tavern, general store, community hall and church. The local primary school was established in 1913 and as of 2009[update] has 99 pupils enrolled.
In the last twenty-five years, a number of sporting and community services have been established, including tennis and squash courts as well as soccer and croquet grounds, a nine hole golf course, a pre-school, a heritage centre and a combined Rural Fire Service and State Emergency Service centre, established in 1997.