Au Petit Hotel
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- Non-smoking hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Au Petit Hotel Quebec City
Travel Blogs from Quebec City
... was a bit concerned on that bridge but he got used to it pretty quick. When we got back to the river basin, we took a walk to the bottom of the falls. After returning from this walk, both Sheila and I had sore feet. We headed back to the coach for the rest of the day.
Tomorrow, we leave Quebec and Canada and return home to the United States. We are looking forward to the three and a half hour drive.
Chuck and Sheila Noel & Mousse
If you took away the french speaking people then much of Quebec state looks Canadian. Big homes, big cars, lots of pine trees. Quebec City however looks more French, or the old quarter does anyway. It's pretty old by colonial North American standards too, many buildings dating back to the 1600's. The old quarter being encased within the city walls, up on a small mount. Of course a few new buildings have crept into the old quarter, not least the Fairmont hotel, which is a huge ...
After a decent night sleep and a good breakfast, the day started smoothly. Legs felt good and weather was nice. About an hour and a bit on the way my rear tire got flat..... stop under a tree resulted in mosquitoes attack. Gravel parking space seemed the best place to replace my tire. Luckily the rest of the day went smoothly. Stopped for lunch in Portneuf, nice terras but no water front, ...
... icy paths ( avoiding near death whilst turning some tight corners covered in ice and lined with spectators), cross country skiing up and down hill, ice-skating and snow shoeing. None of these are easy sports alone, they look pretty cold and tough on an ordinary day, in Lycra they’re probably even harder.
... of Abraham.
History of Quebec City
Founded as a trading post in 1608 by French explorer Samuel de Champlain, located on cliffs that provided an impenetrable fortress above the St. Lawrence River. The river gave the new settlement a deep water port, and the cliffs the ability to protect ships. The settlement became a growing base for trade and exploration of the new area. The city expanded the only way it ...