Group ID: 117980
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This is a preliminary itinerary for your group.
$585/MONTH USING AN AUTOMATIC PAYMENT PLANCost breakdown
|Total Group Fees 1:
1 Valid through 3/1/19
Additional Fees (as applicable)
|Single Room Supplement:||$475|
|Ultimate Protection Plan:||$150|
|Comprehensive Protection Plan:||$90|
Full Payment Deadline: 4/1/19
La Baie, 585 rue Ste-Catherine Ouest
French for “The Bay,” this is one of Montréal’s two locations for the Canadian landmark Hudson Bay Company. While checking out Canada’s answer to Macy’s, stop by the Canadiana Boutique which offers a variety of wool merchandise and souveniers.
Underground City, throughout downtown, with easy access from the Green and Orange metro lines.
Even on a perfect summer day, a visit to the Underground City is worth the trip. This mix of shopping malls, hotels, offices and universities includes 60 different complexes joined by 20 miles of tunnels. Look for the RÉSO signs pointing downward.
It began in the 1960s when two local artists decided to hang up their work on the street and sell directly to the public. The idea caught on, and now this narrow alley between the Holy Trinity Anglican Cathedral and the Notre-Dame Basilica is filled with artists each morning. The impromptu gallery attracts tourists searching for that perfect souvenir as well as art collectors looking for new works.
Beginning at the Place d'Armes and continuing all the way to the city gates, this walk is truly a journey through time. The street hosts a variety of galleries, shops, and cafés; the buildings being the oldest in the city. Some even date back to the late 1600s.
Le Rendez-vous du Collectionneur, 301 rue St-Paul, Antiques District
This shop is a wonderful place to go treasure hunting for knickknacks. Amongst it's cluttered shelves you'll find old postcards of Québec from the 1920s and other pieces like signs, lights and houseware.
McCord Museum of Canadian History, McGill Metro Station
Come to better understand Canada as a whole through collections reflecting the social history and material culture of the country. Open Tuesday through Sunday (also open Mondays during the summer). $12 CDN for adults; $6 CDN for students.
Biodôme de Montréal, Viau Metro Station
Explore four different eco-systems all under one roof! Open daily March – August; Closed Mondays September – February. $16 CDN for ages 18 and up; $8 CDN for ages 5-17.
Musée de l'Amérique française, 2 côte de la Fabrique
One of the must-see museums in Canada, this museum has three buildings highlighting artifacts and works of art reflecting the rich cultural heritage of the French in North America. The museum features 195,000 rare books, Canadian paintings, scientific instruments, furniture and stamps.
Musée National des Beaux-Arts du Québec, 1 ave Wolfe-Montcalm, Parc de Champs-de-Bataille
Two historical buildings are joined by a contemporary structure to create Québec's official art museum. Several time periods are showcased" pre-1900, 1900-1950, 1950-2000, and post-2000. Overall, there are over 20,000 works of art to view and the exhibits are always changing and adding new items.
Musée naval de Québec, 170 rue Dalhousie
Though it's smaller than the other museums, naval history is such a significant part of the city's foundation, so you shouldn't miss out on this opportunity. Instead of focusing on technical details, the museum strives to provide vivid historical situations for an exciting and interesting visit. Free admission.
See where the city got its (walled) start in 1642 along the banks of the St. Lawrence River. Explore the Old Port, where special events and exhibitions are frequently held and relax at a café in the picturesque, cobbled Place Jacques-Cartier.
Enjoy a leafy afternoon on the hillside that gave the city its name. The park was laid out by Frederick Law Olmsted and offers several excellent vantage points of the city.
The Sainte-Anne-du-Nord River winds it way to the I'Île d'Orleans Channel, making a deep cut into the rocky countryside. The gorge and the waterfall that result offer spectacular views. The park rangers have built pathways and swing bridges to take guests right up to the edge of the cliffs. Don't forgot your camera!
Onhoüa Chetek8e, 575 rue Stanislas-Kosca, Village des Hurons, Wendake
This village is the most authentic recreation of a traditional Huron Indian site in all of Québec. Guided tours are offered as well as demonstrations of traditional cultural skills. There is an on-site restaurant that serves Huron food like caribou, deer, and mountain trout. Be sure to stay for the dance show.
At a total length of 987 meters, this is the longest cantilever bridge in the world. It was opened in 1919 to connect the north side of the Saint Lawrence river with the south side. There is a pedestrian lane if you want to walk the distance across.
Le Bourlingueur, 363 rue St-François-Xavier, at rue St-Paul, Place d’Armes Metro Station
When visiting North America’s French capital, a bistro meal is only fitting. The restaurant is known for is selection of four-course meals which change daily, and for its reasonable prices.
Kilo, various locations including 5206 blvd de St-Laurent
A perfect stop for mouth-watering (and oversized) pastries or a delicious cup of coffee.
Café Bistro Les Gateries, 3443 rue St-Denis
Supposedly the coffee blends from this popular café are kept so secret that the managers don't even know it. They serve a nice continental breakfast, sandwiches and tasty soups. Movie and theater posters adorn the walls.
Aux Anciens Canadiens, 34 rue St-Louis, Succursale Haute-Ville
Housed in a stone building from 1677, with waitstaff in Old Québec City period clothing, this restaurant is sure to offer traditional Québec cuisine. You'll be able to choose from a variety of meat pies, duck, or sugar pies, with all recipes containing hints of locally produced maple syrup.
Chez Temporel, 25 rue Couillard
Looking for a delicious quiche breakfast and café au lait? This is the place. A popular hangout amongst locals and students, Chez Temporel is a way to escape the bustle of city life.
Café du Monde, 84 rue Dalhousie
Modeled after a Parisian bistro-café, this eatery has a wonderful front facade with large windows that can be opened in the warm weather. The menu specializes in classic French dishes like onion soup and garlic snails.
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