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Montreal, QC to Cayo Largo, Cuba
February 3 to February 10, 2008 for in 1 room

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We understand that your plans might change upon arrival at your destination, and that you may need to reschedule your tour or travel experience.

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From sea to sea

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  • Our home and native land is one of the greatest countries on Earth. From the shimmering glory of the northern lights, to the neon bustle of Toronto; from the laid back mountain air of Vancouver to the Acadia charm of the Maritimes there is no more rewarding country to explore. Our home of lakes and rivers, of history and culture, of wilderness and skyscrapers. Our home, this land, this north - true, strong and free.

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  • Banff

    Listed as a World Heritage site, Banff National Park is a true natural wonder of lofty mountains, lakes and rushing rivers. The town of Banff is one of only a few municipalities in Canada inside a national park, and it works hard to maintain its mountain charm.

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  • Calgary

    Oil put Calgary on the map, but don't go looking for it. There's so much more to see. To the west lie the mighty Rockies, scenic Lake Louise and Banff National Park. To the east, the Canadian Badlands, home to dinosaur bones and the famous Calgary Stampede - saddle up.

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  • Charlottetown

    The picturesque and pastoral setting for Lucy Maud Montgomery's series of books, Anne of Green Gables, the island of PEI is one of the most soothing and graceful destinations in all of Canada. Its capital, Charlottetown, has the small town appeal of quiet streets for strolling, plenty of greenery and a well-preserved historical core, which incidentally was the site of the famous 1864 conference which lead to the creation of Canada.

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  • Cranbrook

    Nestled in the scenic southeastern corner of British Columbia, the small mountain town of Cranbrook is the heart of the Kootenay region of the Rockies, a pristine area of rivers, lakes, waterfalls, beaches, mineral hot springs, alpine meadows and snow-capped mountains. The town itself is a peaceful escape; the surrounding area offers adventure like no other.

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  • Edmonton

    Aside from having the largest mall in North America, Edmonton, the capital of Alberta, is best known for its dizzying schedule of summer festivals. Top of the list is the world-famous Fringe Festival in the Old Strathcona neighbourhood. The city also hosts exciting sports events, music and film festivals, and celebrations of food and culture from around the world.

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  • Fredericton

    The charming historic capital of New Brunswick unfolds lazily along either shore of the Saint John River. Graceful elms shade Georgian and Victorian architecture while the Historic Garrison District echoes with British heritage. Enjoy the annual Jazz & Blues Festival in the fall as well as Boyce's Farmer's Market on Saturdays and the cultural institutions of Beaverbrook Art Gallery, York Sunbury Museum and the famous Playhouse theatre venue.

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  • Grande Prairie

    This is big sky country. The land is breathtakingly flat and the sky, which is sunny for 314 days a year, is a bewitching expanse. The high plains and the nearby foothills of the Rockies offer a great selection of activities in the outdoors, winter and summer.

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  • Halifax

    Founded in 1749, Halifax is the place to experience the Celtic heritage that helped make Canada great. You'll also find young and fun cafés and nightclubs, some really great galleries and outstanding live music that'll get you hopping. Not far from downtown, get out into the great outdoors with beaches, hiking and a slew of activities for nature lovers.

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  • Jasper

    Within the 10,000 square kilometres of Jasper National Park, the town of Jasper is a charming alpine village with an authentic, friendly atmosphere. The trails of the park lead to the famous Columbia Icefields, skiing at Marmot Basin and some of North America's rarest animals, including grizzly bears, moose, caribou and wolves.

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  • Kamloops

    In the rich lands of the Thompson-Okanagan Valley (aka the Interior), Kamloops is one of Canada's leading golf destinations. With fertile yet often desert-like terrain you’ll find courses like Predator Ridge, Okanagan GC and the must play, multi-award winning Tobiano. Kamloops also plays host to a number of athletic championships and is a premier outdoor-lover's destination.

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  • Kelowna

    In the heart of British Columbia's wine country on the shores of scenic Lake Okanagan, the vibrant and dynamic city of Kelowna offers a lively cultural community, fine restaurants and lots of activities year round. In the summer, enjoy parks, lake activities and the warm weather of the interior. In winter, hit the slopes at nearby Big White Ski Resort.

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  • Kingston, Ontario

    Charming, gracious and historic, the city of Kingston, briefly the capital of Canada, stands at the intersection of Lake Ontario, the Rideau Canal and the St. Lawrence River. Wander past stately buildings made of local white limestone and prim Victorian mansions. Pick up some farm fresh produce in the newly refurnished Market Square before heading to Confederation Park to enjoy the lake and one of the many live music festivals. 

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  • Lake Louise

    The emerald waters of Lake Louise reflect the overwhelming grandeur of the surrounding mountains and the famed Victoria Glacier. Beyond the beauty of the lake is one of the largest ski areas in North America and some of the most amazing hiking and trekking in Banff National Park.

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  • Lethbridge

    This is life on the prairies. Wide, sweeping vistas of gently rolling grass. And through it cuts the lush valley of the Oldman River, the home of Lethbridge. A former rail town for Canadian Pacific, today the garden town is a great gateway to the Rockies, the Canadian Badlands and tons of outdoor activities including world-class golf. One highlight not to be missed is the Nikka Yuko Japanese Gardens.

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  • London, Ontario

    A city of about half a million between Detroit and Toronto, the city of London, Ontario has come into its own of late. Its abundance of parks and nearby woodlands fosters a low-key atmosphere while culturally, there's lots going on with festivals, museums and restaurants. Outside the city, there are some great destinations, like the charming villages of Elora, St. Jacobs and Fergus, and the sandy shores of Lake Erie and Lake Huron.

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  • Medicine Hat

    Halfway between Winnipeg and Vancouver, this prairie town is a gateway to some wonderfully untouched Canadian wilderness. Camping in the scenic and breezy Cypress Hills is a must as are some of 100s of kilometres of hiking trails. Closer to town, you'll discover some excellent golf and the world's tallest teepee, an homage to the Blackfoot people, whose legends gave this town its name.

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  • Moncton

    Colourful, friendly and welcoming, the city of Moncton lies at the centre of the Maritime provinces. Its storied streets of Acadian heritage offer great local restaurants, a nice farmer's market and antique shopping. Its location, however, is its best feature giving visitors ready access to the Bay of Fundy, the Caledonia Highlands, Joggins Fossil Cliffs and famous Magnetic Hill.

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  • Montreal

    Diversity is the lifeblood of Montreal. This lively, hip and stylish city is a blend of French and English, casual and formal, local and international. And it all gets along on sunny sidewalk cafés, in great restaurants and, after dark, in some of the best clubs and bars in North America.

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  • Mont Tremblant

    Most famous for its sky mountain, the highest peak in the Laurentian Mountains, the town of Mont Tremblant also attracts visitors from around the globe to its network of first-rate golf courses, immense lakes, great antiques shopping, restaurants and spas.

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  • Nanaimo

    Although this sweet treat, sometimes considered Canada's favourite confection, is a tasty reason to visit this harbour, its recent refurbishment is perhaps a better one. What began as a coal-mining town for the Hudson Bay Company has become a scenic and engaging destination. Enjoy a new waterfront with coffee shops and restaurants, an annual Dragon Boat Festival and easy access to the untouched beauty of Vancouver Island.

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  • Niagara Falls

    The falls really are astounding, whether you take them in from the network of caves behind, from the Maid of the Mist that cruises to the foot, or from a lovely cliff-side restaurant. Be sure to get out and explore the wonderful wine country that produces some of Canada’s best vintages.

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  • North Bay

    Known to some as the little town that is "just north enough to be perfect," North Bay is a town that has lost little of its original charm. Once famous as a trapping centre, a rail hub and the home of the Dionne Quintuplets, today it is an ideal destination for lovers of the outdoors. Vast skies and an intricate network of lakes and rivers invite long days of exploration.

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  • Ottawa

    Charming and quiet, Canada's capital boasts an engaging downtown area. Take in the buskers of Sparks Street, the bustle of the Byward Market not to mention the stately elegance of the National Gallery and the Houses of Parliament. Out of town, wander the seemingly endless forests of the Gatineau.

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  • Penticton

    Wedged snuggly between the south end of the Okanagan Lake and the north of Skaha Lake, the "peach" of the Okanagan Valley is a vacation destination that feels more like a Mediterranean beach town than anything else. Temperatures in the high 30s allow for plentiful fresh fruit and delicious local wines, while the lakes, beaches and nearby Rockies mean you only have to stop when you really want to.

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  • Prince George

    The hub of most activities in northern central British Columbia, this town at the confluence of the Fraser and Nechako rivers has been popular for hundreds of years. Enjoy the Prince George Folkfest, a good art gallery and farmer's market as well as the great Canadian wilderness at your door.

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  • Quebec City

    Unlike any other city in North America, Quebec City has incomparable old-world charm. Overlooking the St. Lawrence River, the Old Town is a romantic and charming living museum of sorts, full of 18th and 19th century buildings and treasures. In winter, the fun continues with the famous Winter Carnival.

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  • Regina

    With more than 350,000 hand-planted trees (and counting) and more parkland per person than any other major Canadian city, Regina is a prairie oasis. The pedestrian-friendly Cathedral Village is an ideal spot to browse eclectic, local shops in one of the oldest, tree-lined neighbourhoods in town.

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  • Saint John

    The largest city in New Brunswick is most famous for being the only city on the Bay of Fundy. Twice a day huge tides raise the water level by up to 8 metres. It’s quite the show and creates fun rapids in the Saint John River, which makes for a fun boat ride. On land, discover many charming neighbourhoods of shops, cafés and local restaurants all touched with that special Maritime style.

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  • Saskatoon

    Saskatchewan's largest city though not its capital, Saskatoon is as much known for its chilly weather as it is its warm hospitality. With more hours of sunshine than any other Canadian city it is full of hidden treasures, including 6000 years of First Nations culture celebrated on sacred ground at Wanuskewin Heritage Park.  

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  • Sault Ste. Marie

    Sandy beaches, untouched forests and two Great Lakes are just a few of the things that make Sault Ste. Marie "sault" special. Originally established as a fur trading post, the Soo is the ideal place to get outdoors and get active. Located along the water, the downtown area has retained its centuries-old charm and quaint ambiance.

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  • St. John's, Newfoundland

    Let the good times roll in the oldest city in North America. Carved from 500 million-year-old rock, surrounded by hills and peppered with rainbow-coloured row houses, St. John's is best known for its harbour which is a kaleidoscope of colours, vessels and activity. For a bit of down home fun, hoist a pint, or two, in one of George Street's many pubs.  

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  • Sudbury

    No matter where you are in Sudbury, you're never more than a short walk to the beach. For art buffs, the A.Y. Jackson Lookout provides a stunning view of the falls immortalized by the Group of Seven painter. Visit Science North to learn about the area's geology, flora and fauna.

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  • Sydney, Nova Scotia

    Located on the shores of Sydney Harbour, Sydney's oceanfront esplanade is dotted with landmarks that date as far back as 1786, so a walk along it is like a walk through history. No visit to Cape Breton would be complete without a healthy dose of lobster so make sure to feast on it for breakfast, lunch and dinner!

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  • Thunder Bay

    Perched on the edge of the immense Lake Superior, Thunder Bay has for years been a bridge, a link between the Prairies to the west and the cities of the St. Lawrence Seaway to the east. A large Finnish population gives the town a unique atmosphere and some excellent saunas. Outside of town, explore the great Canadian wilderness on a hike through the stunning Sleeping Giant Provincial Park.

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  • Timmins

    Born from the great northern gold rush of 1909, this town in Northern Ontario is now most famous as the birthplace of Shania Twain. Enjoy a tour of local mining operations, the life story of the superstar at the Shania Twain Centre and of course the wonder of the great Canadian outdoors and some surprisingly good golf.

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  • Toronto

    When the original six cities of Greater Toronto merged, they formed Canada's first mega-city, an eclectic sprawling collection of international neighbourhoods, corporate towers and great shopping. From the skyscrapers and museums of downtown, to the large parks of the east, to the young, hip Toronto in the west, this city is nothing if not fascinating.

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  • Vancouver

    Scenic and laid back, Vancouver is perhaps most famous for its outdoors. You could, in fact, ski in the mountains, windsurf in the ocean, and play a round of golf all in the same day. But this city on the bay also boasts great shopping, the second largest Chinatown in North America and some truly excellent dining.

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  • Victoria

    On the tip of Vancouver Island, Victoria, the capital of BC, is an almost picture perfect harbour town. Delve into a wonderful collection of brightly painted bohemian shops, wood-floored coffee bars and surprisingly innovative restaurants. And of course, the pristine wilderness of the island is just around the corner.

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  • Whistler

    Just two hours from Vancouver, the world-famous ski centre of Whistler/Blackcomb boasts some of the best downhill skiing around. But there’s also backcountry, cross-country, snowboarding, snowmobiling, heli-skiing and sleigh riding. The town itself is an engaging collection of European-style villages built around the bases of gondolas.

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  • Whitehorse

    Canada's driest city, Whitehorse is ironically enough home to the Takhini Hot Springs where one can soak, swim and relax in natural mineral waters that flow from deep within the earth. The Yukon is all about the great outdoors so look to nature, such as the rushing Yukon River, for the best sights.

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  • Windsor

    One of the nicest things about Windsor is its attractive, easygoing multi-culturalism that sees visitors travelling through lively Italian, Lebanese and Chinese neighbourhoods. Across the river from Detroit, this city enjoys an intimate relationship with the US and celebrates a joint Canada Day and US Independence Day with the Windsor-Detroit International Freedom Festival.

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  • Winnipeg

    A long-time crossroads first for fur then for agriculture, Winnipeg has a long and storied history. It also has a sense of isolation about it that has allowed it the freedom to become truly unique. Discover turn of the century architecture, a symphony, art galleries and a down-home attitude that is, like the wind across the plains, a breath of fresh air.

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  • Yellowknife

    One of the most scenic towns in the Northwest Territories, Yellowknife offers unbeatable access to what most of Canada is best known for: nature. Enjoy countless shimmering lakes in the summer or mounds of pristine, sparkling snow in the winter. The spectacular northern lights, which the Cree refer to as the "dance of the spirits," are a must-see.

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