Being Canada’s largest city and financial centre, Toronto offers many things to see and do, including culture, art, entertainment, fashion, business, education, cuisine, exciting nightlife, and much more. Toronto, being a world-class metropolis, has it all. You will be picked up from your hotels. If you are not staying at a hotel, you will be asked to come to one of our centralized pickup locations. Our first stop will be Queen’s Park, a nice, clean, and small city park in the middle of downtown Toronto. Officially opened by the Prince of Wales during the Royal Tour of 1860, Queen’s Park is an early example of the public park movement in Canada. This beautifully designed park in central Toronto is an essential stop for its stately sandstone architecture and historic sights. At every turn, there are museums and buildings, like the province’s legislature, which together tell the story of Toronto. All major sights are located within a couple of blocks of the immaculately landscaped Queen’s Park.
Then we will visit Casa Loma. A Gothic Revival castle-style mansion and garden now serve as a historic house museum and landmark in midtown Toronto. It was constructed from 1911 to 1914 as a residence for financier Sir Henry Pellatt.
The next is the University of Toronto. The University of Toronto is a globally top-ranked public research university in Toronto.
Located on the grounds that surround Queen’s Park, it was founded by royal charter in 1827 as King’s College, the first institution of higher learning in Upper Canada. Then we will visit trendy Yorkville. Our next stop would be City Hall. Toronto City Hall is the seat of municipal government and the corporate head office for Canada’s largest city. Its stunning, modernist architecture also makes it one of Toronto’s best-known landmarks.
Then we will wander through St. Lawrence Market. In the centre of historic Old Town Toronto, close to the hub of today’s downtown, sits the St. Lawrence Market Complex, three buildings that have served as Toronto’s social centre, City Hall, and marketplace throughout the city’s history. St. Lawrence Market is home to many vendors selling food products, flowers, and specialty items.
Our next stop would be Chinatown. Established in 1878, Chinatown is one of Toronto’s oldest and most dynamic neighbourhoods. You’ll find bustling produce markets that spill out onto the street, numerous shops and food stalls, neon, and a plethora of cuisines. You can stroll through Spadina Chinatown for the tastiest Peking duck or take your pick of Chinese, Vietnamese, and Japanese eats.
The next one is the CN Tower. It has been the tallest freestanding structure in the world since 1976. It is one of Toronto’s most popular attractions for tourists and locals of all ages alike. The highest viewing area on the CN Tower is the Sky Pod, at 447 metres above the city, with views that, on clear days, extend to Niagara Falls and New York State. The glass floor offers a bird’s-eye view directly down over the city.
We will make our last stop at Forest Hill. The Forest Hill neighbourhood is one of Toronto’s most prestigious districts. Forest Hill was incorporated as a village in 1923. It was named after the summer residence of John Wickson, built in 1860, at the junction of Eglinton Avenue and Old Forest Hill Road. Forest Hill is one of Toronto’s prettier districts. In addition to its gentle slopes, winding roads, and numerous parkettes, the neighbourhood has a very diverse topography.
Then we will drop you off at your destination.