There are still a few classic bus shelters left in Vancouver. The one pictured above is on Victoria Drive, just north of East 22nd Avenue. The vast majority of bus shelters in the city have been replaced with ones containing advertising billboards from Outfront Media / JCDecaux. There’s perhaps a certain charm to the classic bus stops. A few years ago, a stop at Southeast Marine and Knight was replaced (picture from Google Street View, at end).
[Update] Another example of a classic bus shelter is the one at the Cloverleaf on the south side of the Granville Street bridge. One detail to look at is the large bench in the classic shelter. In comparison, the new shelters have benches that are much shorter and are organized into three distinct places to sit, separated by bumps. It’s a clear design decision against the homeless.
One of the features on some of the new bus shelters was the inclusion of cameras. This article from the CBC noted that the company behind the bus shelters claimed that the built-in cameras are not in operation. A subsequent article in the Vancouver Courier states that the cameras will be covered. This might be a topic to cover in more detail in the future (how were the cameras included in the stops, what was the purpose, who authorized the cameras, etc.).
Cameras in Vancouver bus shelter advertising raise privacy concerns (CBC News, Sept 7, 2019)
Vancouver bus shelter cameras to be covered after privacy concerns raised (Vancouver Courier, Sept 9, 2019)
Here are screenshots from Google Street View of a few of the other classic shelters:
This classic bus stop was removed a few years ago: