Check out these amazing places to visit. So many things to see so close to home. The shores of Lake Huron provide many great views, beaches and places to explore. There are many lighthouses that you can visit and take a selfie with. The sunsets are incredible and you should ask residents of Goderich how you can see the sun set twice. The Huron County Museum is a neat place to step back in time and visit years gone by. The best selfie spot in the museum is with the big, black locomotive which is reminiscent of the Harry Potter movies. Be sure to pick up the Ontario’s West Coast travel guide at local businesses or tourist info booths.
Petrolia Discovery is the only operating 1870’s oil field in the world open to the public
Huron County Museum is a community museum offering something for all ages!
The Huron Historic Gaol is a National Historic Site located in Goderich, Ontario.
Saint Marys, Ontario
Re-live the history of the quaint town of St. Marys by embarking on their self-guided Heritage Walking Tour.
Richmond, British Columbia
Stroll through the beautifully kept gardens of this 4 acre historical site.
The Kincardine Lighthouse was built in 1880 it is the only lighthouse built right "downtown". Today, the keeper’s house and tower are home to a marine museum.
Visit the Point Clark Lighthouse where waves still crash on the shore below. Walk beside t...
St. Thomas, Ontario
Elgin County Railway Museum is housed in a large historic building in St. Thomas, ON.
Petrolia, Ontario to St. Thomas, Ontario
Fort Edmonton Park
Edmonton, Alberta 1 place
Your Story Fits at Fort Edmonton Park
Explore Doukhobor Culture!
Castlegar, British Columbia to Leask, Saskatchewan 3 places
Experience traditional Doukhobor village life, and try some Doukhobor food!
The Hidden Black Cityscape
Saint Marys Parish to Fredericton, New Brunswick 6 places
Explore Fredericton’s early Black history. Often missing from the modern cityscape.
Blacks of the Lower Saint John River Valley
St. Andrews, New Brunswick to Beaver Harbour, New Brunswick 2 places
In 1792 Black Loyalist started arriving in large numbers, but Blacks had been here before.