The Toronto Queen’s Park Tourist Scavenger Hunt is a 3.4 km/2.1 mi self-guided walking tour with challenges along the way. It takes 3 hours to complete.
Click here for this tourist scavenger hunt’s complete details.
You will see:
- Queen’s Park
- Ontario’s Legislative Assembly
- Royal Ontario Museum
- University of Toronto
- Victoria College
- Gardiner Museum
- King’s College
- Hart House
- Wycliffe College
- And many monuments and statues!
This scavenger hunt has a difficulty level of NORMAL.
Your group’s size should be between 2 and 6 people. In fact, children are welcome and will enjoy the varied challenges.
After purchase, to begin your Queen’s Park walking tour, direct yourself in front of the Royal Conservatory of Music, 273 Bloor St W, Toronto, ON M5S 1W2.
Once there, stand outside and log in to this website and begin your hunt.
Alternatively, you can access “My Account” and follow the instructions there.
Never hesitate to contact us if you experience any difficulties.
Toronto is located on the north shore of Lake Ontario, one of the 5 Great Lakes of North America.
This region has been inhabited for more than 10,000 years. It comprises deep ravines, urban forests, rivers, and a large plateau that slopes toward the lake.
In 1793, the British Crown bought this area from the Mississaugas, the tribe that inhabited it, and established the town of York. York became the capital of Upper Canada afterward. The United States attacked York during the War of 1812.
In 1834, the village was renamed to City of Toronto. It became the capital of the province of Ontario when the Canadian Confederation was signed in 1867.
Toronto is by far the most populous city in the country with more than 2.7 million inhabitants in its 5 municipalities and almost 6 million in its metropolitan area. The metro area is usually called the GTA, or Greater Toronto Area. More than 50% of its population is a “visible” minority, that is, they are not white. Immigration has played an important role in the evolution and growth of this metropolis from very early on.
There are more than 160 languages spoken in the city, although English is the main language. These people come from over 200 distinct ethnic groups. Although there is an important “Chinatown” in Toronto, there are also several other ethnic areas such as Greektown, Little Portugal, Little Italy, and Corso Italia.