Contact an MPP

You can find an MPP’s mailing address, phone number, and email address in the MPP contact information list.

If you’re not sure who your MPP is, start by finding out your riding. To find out what your riding is, visit Elections Ontario's postal code search external link.

An MPP may have contact information for more than one office. This page can help you decide which office to contact.

The MPP as legislator

As a legislator, an MPP attends meetings of the Legislative Assembly to take part in debating laws and making laws. They also join committee meetings where draft legislation is studied in detail. The public can also participate in committee meetings.

An MPP may have additional duties as a parliamentary assistant, House leader or whip, Speaker, or cabinet minister.

If you want to contact an MPP about a bill, government, or their work as a legislator, try contacting their Queen’s Park office.

MPPs who are cabinet ministers may not have a Queen’s Park address and can be contacted through their ministry office.

If you want to contact a cabinet minister about their work as a minister or a ministry issue, contact their ministry office.

The MPP as elected representative

As an elected representative, an MPP deals with the provincial government to solve problems in their riding. They meet with constituents. They may help constituents find services to assist them. An MPP also attends and supports community events.

An MPP may be able to help their constituents with petitions. They can present petitions about issues in their riding to the Legislature.

If you want to contact your MPP about a local or personal issue, contact their constituency office. If an MPP has more than one constituency office, contact the constituency office that is closest to you. These offices are locally staffed.

The MPP as party member

As a member of a political party, an MPP is part of a parliamentary caucus. The parliamentary caucus may support the government of the day or act as opposition and critic to the government.

Political parties often involve their MPPs in task forces and other projects. They create policies for the public to consider during an election.

For information about parliamentary caucuses or policies, visit the party websites: