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No place like this, well worth the visit. Suggest starting at the top and working your way down, as it is easier than all the stairs heading back up! Was super crowded one day but it didn't matter, still plenty of room in the shops...More
This is a magnificent gem among historic North American cities. Dating back to the early 1600's many of the original buildings are in tact and, as you walk along the narrow cobblestone streets you could easily be in Europe. The large area inside the old...More
This is one of the oldest areas in North America, dating back to the 1600's. It looks like an old French town, narrow streets and cobble stone. There are nice restaurants and some unique shops. It can get crowded, especially when a cruise ship is...More
We are glad that we explored this area of Quebec. We found a lovely necklace of maple leaves with a small Canadian diamond at the Jewelers called Le Forgeron d'Or. The shop's owner is a talented designer and goldsmith. His daughter took care of us....More
Quartier Petit Champlain may be the quaintest of all quaint shopping thoroughfares in North America, and probably the oldest. It's a narrow cobblestone street with old world style architecture.
There are numerous shops beyond the usual tourist souvenir gift stores. There are restaurants like Le...More
This is a quaint shopping street with nice restaurants, access to the Funicular, and some very unusual clothing e.g. alpaca and lamb's wool, and handmade clothing accessories e.g. silk scarves, stores, as well as a sweet shop with the best homemade gelato and sorbet --...More
If you prefer by bus or train to Old Quebec City, I suggest you better join bus tour in Toronto. The price is affordable/reasonable, (not expensive). They include accommodation (3.5-5 star), is really a good deal,