1. The Toronto Islands. When you need to rest in the hustle and bustle of Canada’s largest city, you can take the ferry to the Toronto Islands. The collection of islands and islands provides a green welcome to the city’s skyscrapers, the Spotted Continent. At the center, the three islands of Ward and Algonquin are connected, so you don’t have to worry about having to get on and off the boat to fully experience the area. Each main island offers something different. The central island does not bear the name and offers the most activities. There, visitors will find vast picnic areas, beaches, sports rentals and Centerville amusement parks with over 30 rides, a petting zoo and a boating lagoon. Ward and Algonquin are more laid-back, dotted with 1920s-style cottages and English gardens.
2. Winery area. Back in the early 19th century, this seaside community was home to Gooderham and Worts Distillery, Canada’s largest distilling companies. Today, this historic pedestrian district – on both sides is an industrial-style Victorian building that has been paved with cobblestones – full of art galleries, performance venues, cafes, restaurants, and breweries. To get to know the past of Toronto, this is where you are going. Enjoy festivals and outdoor exhibitions throughout the year, take part in art classes or relax and enjoy authentic Canadian brewski.
3. St. Lawrence Market. The St. Lawrence Market is located in Toronto’s historic Old Town and has seen many faces since its inception in the 17th century. In addition to being a market, the St. Lawrence market also serves as the city’s social center and city hall. Today, the good things on the market, from the pickled meat at one end to the handmade jewels at the other end. The St. Lawrence market is divided into three buildings: the South Market, the North Market and the St. Lawrence Hall. The Southern Market has 120 suppliers that sell a variety of food and retail products. The market kitchen also hosts cooking classes as well as urban art, cultural and historical exhibitions organized by market galleries. The St. Lawrence Hall has a retail business and the North Market is known for its historic farmers market.
4. Waterfront Center. This 10-acre attraction is located on the shores of Lake Ontario, transforming from an abandoned shipping terminal into a bustling neighborhood with hundreds of events. The abandoned warehouse has been transformed into a theatre and art gallery, creating an atmosphere that rivals San Francisco Pier 39 and Baltimore Inner Harbor. . There are also many small restaurants and several small parks, including the Toronto Music Garden, partially designed by cellist Yo Yo Ma. If you wander around in the summer, you can return to Sugar Beach, a former parking lot that has been converted into a city beach. More importantly, the Harbourfront Centre hosts 4,000 events throughout the year, serving 17 million people in the region each year.
5. Kensington Market. If you don’t mind a bit of confusion, Toronto’s Kensington market must see it. It used to be a Jewish community, and the market began to live around the 1920s, when families set up stands in front of their houses to sell another. Today, the size and diversity of this market is growing. The streets are lined with shops and restaurants, selling everything from Europe to Asia and beyond. Note: The Kensington Market is the name of the community where these stores and restaurants are located, not the actual outdoor market. However, the last Sunday of each month is where you are closest to the traditional market experience. There are no cars in the area, full of shoppers, and some lively street performers.
6. Hockey Hall of Fame. If there is no form of hockey, then the trip to Toronto is complete. Although hockey is not the official sport of Canada, it is an informal religion; thousands of Torontons flock to the Air Canada Centre to support the Toronto Maple Leafs. Even if you visit in the summer, you can still get your position at the Hockey Hall of Fame around a block east of Union Station. Covering an area of 65,000 square feet, the site is a carry-on gold mine with exhibits including the original Stanley Cup, Max Bentley’s stick and Terry Sawchuk’s goalkeeper equipment.
7. Toronto Zoo. According to travellers, the Toronto Zoo is very popular with children. Located in Scarborough, this vast facility is one of the largest zoos in the world, with over 6 miles of walking trails and over 700 acres. There are 5,000 animals that call this place a home, and there is a lot to see. The zoo is divided into seven geographical areas, but travelers have to visit the park’s award-winning exhibits, including North America’s largest indoor gorilla exhibition – the Gorilla Rainforest. There are also many seasonal events to participate in. In addition to the rope course, there is also a carousel, as well as the Zoomobile Ride, which takes you through some parks, including Africa, America, and of course, Canada.
8.Casa Loma. Love the castle? The same is true of Sir Henry Perat, a former soldier whose lifelong dream is to build a castle overlooking Toronto. The 98-room Casa Loma – built in the early 20th century – took nearly three years to build and cost more than $3.5 million to complete. This magnificent home is the only full-size castle in North Toronto, with everything that people need to feel like a king: towers, stables, secret passages and large cellars that can hold more than 1,800 bottles. There is also a flawless 5 acre garden with fountains and sculptures, as well as wildflowers in the right weather.
9. CN Tower. In the dazzling skyline of Toronto, the 1815-foot CN Tower was named one of the Seven Wonders of the Modern World by the American Society of Civil Engineers. The height of the tower provides an enviable view of the city below, but it is also a practical purpose. When the city’s skyline began to grow in the construction boom, television and radio transmission towers were having trouble playing. With the completion of the structure in the 1970s, the CN Tower allowed the transmission to pass easily.
10. Royal Ontario Museum. Located on the northern edge of the University of Toronto campus, the Royal Ontario Museum is a must-see for history buffs. Since its founding in 1912, the Royal Ontario Museum has accumulated more than 6 million artifacts and is Canada’s largest museum of world culture and natural history. The museum exhibits a variety of artifacts, including dinosaur bones, ancient Roman sculptures, Chinese temple art and the exhibition of the First Nations of Canada.