As seen in Table 1, there was a lot of available data with respect to ecological and hydrological features within the Greenbelt. The Greenbelt Act and the associated policies have an array of data available as well. The main limitations of the data related to scale. Due to the expanse of the study area, data quality varied considerably. To accommodate this, a cell size towards, but not at the maximum resolution was chosen. This inherently has some degree of error but produced a more meaningful map that more precisely represented most of the data. The poorest data in terms of data quality was the provincially tracked species, used to quantify biodiversity. This data was represented with an error of +/- 1km. This was not a far distance for mobile species however, to an immobile and endangered species, 1km could be the difference between fitness and extirpation. Another major limitation was the use of a single dataset to represent agriculture. Although a single source of agricultural information, the selected dataset was rich in information and presented it in a concise, easy to interpret format. Future work would benefit from more accurate and more complete data as well as geoprocessing and output at a finer resolution. Another direction for future work includes fine tuning the model to precisely represent the true impacts. This would require extensive literature review and trial and error to create a truly representative model.