The South Tour offers something for everyone. Ride through two of the city's most culturally diverse communities Kensington Market and Chinatown. Then we make our way past the Art Gallery of Ontario as we head into Toronto's trendy fashion, entertainment and theatre districts. Enjoy popular attractions such as the Rogers Centre, CN Tower and Air Canada Centre as we visit Toronto's beautiful Harbourfront.

When visiting Toronto you will be using Canadian currency. Be aware that for denominations under five dollars we use coins exclusively. Many of these coins even have cute names such as “The Loonie” which represents $1 dollar and “The Toonie” which represents $2 dollars.

Since 1999 the ACC has been home to both the Toronto Raptors (NBA) and Toronto Maple Leafs (NHL). The 20,000 plus seat stadium, cost over $265 million dollars to build.

The AGO is one of largest museums in North America, showcasing 79,000 pieces spanning the 1st century to today. It houses the works of Picasso, Van Gogh and Rembrandt.

Although famous for some of the world’s finest Chinese food, this vibrant neighbourhood also offers Vietnamese and Thai delights. Toronto's China Town is one of the largest in North America.

Visited by over 2 million people annually the tower offers something for everyone. It features simulated motion rides, high speed elevators, a glass floor, and a revolving restaurant.

Dundas Square is situated at the city’s busiest intersection, surrounded by 3 shopping centres. The square hosts activities ranging from festivals to concerts and special events.

North America's largest downtown shopping centre is bursting with more than 285 specialty shops, services and restaurants all under a spectacular glass vaulted ceiling.

Designated a historic site in 1982, the Elgin & Winter Garden Theatre is the last "double-decker" theatre in the world. Built in 1913, the two theatres combine to offer guests an unforgettable experience.

The Entertainment District is a 24 hour urban oasis packed with great restaurants, bars, theatres, shopping and nightlife venues. It features something for every taste and is the home Much Music, Canada's MTV.

Harbourfront Centre is a year-round facility that hosts free outdoor concerts, dance performances, novel readings, film releases and kids' shows. The centre emphasises culturally diverse artists and talent.

Home of the Stanley Cup! Originally opened in 1961, the hall was moved to its current location in 1993, after a $27 million renovation. It houses the world’s largest collection of hockey memorabilia and interactive exhibits.

Kensington Market is one of the city’s most distinctive neighbourhoods. Featuring an eclectic mix of markets selling a variety of fresh food while vintage clothing stores offer discounted fashions.

Chic patios, restaurants and theatres line the streets in an endless collection of what’s hot. King Street is also home to Canada’s Walk of Fame.

Toronto's classical venue was a gift from the Massey family to the city. Opening in 1894 Massey Hall continues to be the venue of choice for orchestral ensembles and performing artists.

The MTCC is Canada’s largest convention centre. The North Building is on Front Street West and the South Building is located on Bremner Boulevard.

Located in the heart of city, The Ontario College of Art and Design is the only school of its kind in Canada. It's the largest artistic learning centre for professional design and boasts enrolment of over 3,500.

The Princess of Wales Theatre is a new, 2000-seat playhouse built in 1991 by the father and son team of David and Ed Mirvish. It is the first privately owned and financed theatre built in Canada since 1907.

Originally built in 1926, Queen's Quay Terminal encompasses a specialty retail centre with over 30 shops, restaurants and cafes, approximately 400,000 square feet of office space on 9 levels, and a 450-seat Theatre.

Often compared to New York’s SoHo district, Queen West is where you go to find one-of-a-kind fashions that are hip, trendy and cool. It’s a style-conscious hangout with its many music stores, cafes, and night clubs.

Home of the Toronto Blue Jays (MLB) and the Toronto Argonauts (CFL), The Rogers Centre was the first stadium in the world to have a fully retractable roof. It also boasts a 348 room hotel that overlooks the field.

Saved from oblivion a few decades ago by the flamboyant discount retailer "Honest" Ed Mirvish, the Royal Alexandra Theatre, built in 1907, is complete with red velvet seats and private boxes.

Located in the heart of the theatre district, Roy Thomson Hall was opened in 1982 and is the proud home of the Toronto Symphony Orchestra.

An architectural spectacle, city hall houses the mayor's office and the city's administrative offices. The unique structure was Daringly designed in the late 1950s by architect Viljo Revell.

Designated a historic site in 1982, the Elgin & Winter Garden Theatre is the last "double-decker" theatre in the world. Built in 1913, the two theatres combine to offer guests an unforgettable experience.

Yonge Street is the longest street in the world at 1,896 Kilometres and is considered to be Toronto's main road, dividing the city into east and west.

The Sony Centre For The Performing Arts is Canada’s largest soft-seat theatre. The Sony Centre opened as the O’Keefe Centre on October 1st, 1960, and has played host to a variety of international artists.

The Fairmont Royal York Hotel was the first hotel in the country to have elevators. The hotel also plays host to the Queen of England when she visits Toronto. Since its opening in 1929 it has been a benchmark of luxury in Canada.

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