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Scenic train on track

New Winnipeg tour has spirit

THE CANADIAN Museum for Human Rights (CMHR) in Winnipeg has introduced a new ‘Spirit Tour’ that explores human rights (and responsibilities) from a First Nations’ perspective. The tour sees visitors spend

RESEAU Charlevoix will introduce a new Charlevoix Light Rail Transit service linking Québec City, Côté-de- Beaupré and Charlevoix this summer. The service, which will replace the scenic train Le Massif for 2015, will run from June 13 until October 11 with three journeys a day between Montmorency Falls in Québec City and Baie- Saint-Paul. It will also stop at Sainte-Anne-de- Beaupré and Petite- Rivière-Saint-François. The trains will run from

Ontario's adventure trip y Mears

HYATT DEBUT Ottawa will welcome

Canada's first Hyatt Andaz when a 200-room hotel opens in the city's Byward Market in mid-2016, on the former site of the Union of

Canada building.

ONTARIO Tourism and Air Canada are offering agents the chance to win a trip to the province in August accompanied by bushcraft expert and TV star Ray Mears. The winning applicant will experience the province’s Wabakimi

Adenture Campaign that

Provincial Park and enjoy some unique experiences as part of Ontario Tourism’s Ra v

highlights Ontario's many outdoor adventure options. Competition winners will find spruce forests, granite and endless, gin-clear waters. The competition is open until May 31, 2015.

Battle of York's new story THE new Fort York Visitor

Wednesday to Sunday between June 13 and June 30 and September 1 to October 11 and will run seven days a week from July 1 until August 31. There will also be four trains between Baie-Saint- Paul and La Malbaie.

Centre is now welcoming visitors to the 43-acre National Historic Site. The new facility helps the fort tell the story of the 1813 Battle of York, when British, local and First Nations combatants successfully fought to repel a US invasion, helping to create a sense of nationhood

for Canada.

History museum goes native

CANADA'S most visited cultural institution, The Canadian Museum of History on the shores of the Ottawa River in Gatineau, Québec, has acquired an extraordinary collection of Inuit drawings from the mid-1960s that document an era of profound transition for the people of the Eastern Arctic. The collection features drawings

from communities in the North Baffin region.

around 90 minutes with the museum’s Indigenous programme interpreters, exploring how the symbolism in the building’s architecture relates to the Seven Sacred Laws and the teachings of

'Grandmother Turtle'.

DISCOVER CANADA FROM COAST TO COAST For more information about VIA Rail visit or contact

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