Auberge du Littoral
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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Microwave in room
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Refrigerator in room
Photos of Auberge du Littoral
TripAdvisor Reviews Auberge du Littoral Quebec City
Travel Blogs from Quebec City
... charming. The older section is so much like the very old towns in Europe you can easily forget where you are. Quebec City is elegant, people are friendly, and even though French is the common language, we managed without a problem. The two oldest schools in North America, one for boys and one for girls, are found here. The city was established ...
... I assume this is a mainly summertime affair though, and that when the city is under a couple of feet of snow in the winter the outside tables are less full. But for now they are doing a good business. You can Imagine Quebec being a nice city to live in. It doesn't have 'wow' sights, no Empire State Building or Eiffel Tower, but it's pleasing on the eye. It's pretty laid back too, and in the summer at least it has a decent climate. It's just a shame they all speak French and I ...
... it became part if Canada in 1863. The province of Quebec fought to retain it's heritage and unlike the other provinces where the first language is English, it's first language is French. It is the second largest province on Canada and we also discovered that 70% of the Canadian population is within 300 miles of the Canadian/USA border. After seeing the sites, we got off at the Hotel Fairmont and had lunch in the La Sam ...
... But to eat a beaver tail is beyond us, and poutine completely goes against our rules of good eating, But both traditional fare here!
So much to share about a wonderful experience; with me teasing my big brother again while promenading above the Great St.Lawrence Seaway.
Accounts of ice canoe races on the frozen seaway! Traditional ice canoes, Lévis transportation once used by Quebec ...
... about ˝ mile, (Not an exact science-google should inform you correctly) and toward the Levis port was nearly a solid block of ice. It was very impressive to see this large boat cut through this bed, of what looked like cracked white tiles. As we glided over some ice and cracked through others, huge chunks would come crashing into the boat, or new paths would form as we gouged our way through, a bit like Moses parting ...