Visit Toronto - Great source of information about Toronto.




CN Tower

CN Tower (Canada National Tower) was built between 1973 and 1976-symbol of the city is visible from any part of the city. In 1995, the CN Tower was declared one of the modern Seven Wonders of the World by the American Society of Civil Engineers.

Height 553 meter (1,815 feet) Read more 

 Royal Ontario Museum

Royal Ontario Museum  (ROM)
Royal Ontario Museum (ROM) opened in 1914 and has grown to become Canada's largest museum of natural history and world cultures,
with more than 40 galleries of art, archaeology and natural science.
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 Casa Loma Casa Loma
Casa Loma is a Gothic Revival style house in Toronto, that is now a museum. It was originally a residence for financier Sir Henry Mill Pellatt. Casa Loma was constructed 1911–1914.   Read more 

PATH is downtown Toronto's underground walkway linking 28 kilometres of shopping, services and entertainment. PATH is the largest underground shopping complex in the world with 371,600 m? (4 million sq. ft.) of retail space. Read more

 Queens Park Queen's Park
Established in 1860 the park was named in honor of England's Queen Victoria. The dominant building in the park is the Ontario provincial legislature. Read more


Art Gallery of Ontario

Art Gallery of Ontario
The Art Gallery of Ontario (AGO) is an art museum in Toronto's Downtown Grange Park district. AGO's collection includes more than 68,000 works spanning the 1st century to the present-day. The museum also has an impressive collection of European art, the world's largest collection of Canadian art.


Ontario Place 

Ontario Place
Ontario Place is entertainment and seasonal waterfront park located in downtown Toronto. Attractions are spread throughout the park, as well as walking trails and food and drink concessions. Traditionally targeted at a family audience, with emphasis on children's activities, the park has a seasonal operating schedule (closed from October through April)
Black Creek 

Black Creek Pioneer Village is a historic place in Toronto, just west of York University. It overlooks Black Creek, a tributary of the Humber River. The village is a recreation of life in 19th-century Ontario and gives an idea how rural Ontario might have looked in the early-to-mid-19th century. The village is a regular destination for field trips by schoolchildren from the Greater Toronto Area. It is operated by the Toronto and Region Conservation Authority.
















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