By:- Sahil Luthra
The CN Tower boasts the highest glass floor paneled elevator in the world, which lifts passengers up to its magnificent glass floored viewing deck. If you are afraid of heights you may not want to look down at the city from 342 metres above.
The ROM has a collection of over six million artefacts, many of which are displayed in its 40 separate galleries. Some galleries are based on natural history, while others are from around the world.
Kensington Market is a massive tourist site that is filled with fresh food stores, used clothing shops, discount surplus stores and funky cafés. It is also home to a few landmarks, like the Number 8 Fire Station and Bellevue Square Park
The castle is now a museum complete with decorated suites, towers, gardens, stables and secret passages. Self-guided audio tours are available to visitors in eight different languages.
Some of the other islands are home to some of the oldest residential communities in Toronto, while others are home to prestigious yacht clubs. The Toronto Islands even have their very own airport.
The Hockey Hall of Fame is a museum that is dedicated to the history of hockey. It is also displays the Stanley Cup, which sits in its Great Hall.
This area of the city is home to North America’s largest collection of Victorian-era industrial architecture. It is truly a great place for culture, dining and shopping. It is even home to some fantastic micro-breweries.
Chinatown is the best place to go to shop for knockoff designer duds and cheap souvenirs. Queen Street West has some funky independent boutiques for trend setters.
One of the most popular zones in the Toronto Zoo is Africa, which is home to white rhinoceroses, masai giraffe, white African lions and spotted hyenas, as well as many others
Ripley’s Aquarium of Canada is separated into nine galleries, all of which feature a specific area or species. The Rainbow Reef is one of the more popular ones, probably because of its interactive dive show.