Acceviil B&B L'Hrutr Douce
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TripAdvisor Reviews Acceviil B&B L'Hrutr Douce Quebec City
Travel Blogs from Quebec City
... castle. It was amazing! The following day, went on a city tour of old Quebec City. The city is very historic and has been a middle ground for conflict between the French and English, as well as the English and US during the late 1700s with the battle for independence. The architecture in old Quebec City is actually very interesting because it has a heavy mix of old architecture ...
... away to get some much needed sustenance. We wander down the cobble stone streets (still sneaking in the odd shot or 5) and end up at Café du Paris. We spot a pretty good lunch deal - $20 for a soup du jour and a main meal. We are seated and our choices are taken and we chit chat about how beautiful the city is and how we are glad that we came here. The soup was cream of asparagus and was delish. Then came the mains – I had the chicken and mushroom and Hinesh ...
... something I had never given any thought to. When they plough the snow from the roads during winter, what do they do with the snow? As it turns out, Quebec has 13 fields spread across the city where the snow is taken in trucks and dumped until it eventually melts. It cannot
be disposed of in the water ways as it will contaminate it and destroy the plants and marine life.
Lesson for the day completed and now I am off to bed.
... explore and see. I had experienced the best that the Old Upper Town, and some of what the Lower Old Town, had to offer, food, historic sites, harbour views, music, buskers, artists, galleries, cafes, museums and markets. I would be very sorry to leave it behind, but was so glad I'd made the decision months ago that Quebec City was the perfect place to end my month long travel Oddessy. Balti and her husband Amil, who just handily happens to be a taxi driver, looked after me like ...
Quebec City is part of French-Canada, like Montreal, except here it is harder to find English-speakers. In the English part of Canada, everything is written in both English and French. But when you get into the French part of Canada, they seem pretty set on not being bilingual and everything is in French only. This wasn't too much of a problem for us in Montreal as most people could speak English- or someone very close by could. Alas, ...