Wyandotte, Michigan

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Wyandotte is a city in Wayne County in the U.S. state of Michigan. The population was 28,006 at the 2000 census. The population percent change from 1990 to 2000 was -9.0%, showing a slightly decreasing population. Wyandotte is located in the southeastern lower peninsula, approximately eleven miles south of Detroit on the Detroit River and is part of the collection of communities known as Downriver. Wyandotte is bounded by Southgate (west), Lincoln Park (northwest), Riverview (south) and Ecorse (north).

Wyandotte is a sister city to Komaki, Japan, and each year delegates from Komaki come to Wyandotte to tour the city.

It is not to be confused with Wyandott, a minuscule suburb of Twin Lakes, Michigan.



Incorporated as a city in 1867, the site where Wyandotte sits today in the 18th century was a village for the Native American tribe known as the Wyandot or Wendat, part of the Huron nation. It was from here in 1763 that Chief Pontiac plotted his attack on Detroit. The center of the village was near modern-day Eureka Avenue and Oak Street. However, this description of location is questionable in that modern-day Eureka and Oak run parallel to each other. It is more probable that the location may have been BETWEEN modern-day Eureka and Oak along the main road near the Detroit River which is Biddle Avenue (see detailed reference to Biddle Avenue below).

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