754 Bronte Rd.
Oakville, ON L6L 6R8
Phone: (905) 847-6667
Fax: (905) 847-7447
Bronte Creek Provincial Park is a delightful spread of deciduous forest to the south of Oakville. This park also features vegetation typical of Carolinian forest and prairie regions. Spread across 684 hectares (1690 acres), the park offers wonderful camping spaces, scenic trails that run for 10 kilometers (6.21 miles), picnic tables, huge swimming pool, skating rink and children's playground for recreation. A nature center, farm and museum are also located on site.
A beautiful park located in a beautiful surrounding, Spencer Smith Park is a delight for those who would love a respite from the the hustle and bustle of the city life. The place has a water front where you can ski in winter and get a water jet play in summer. Amidst its arms is also a Japanese garden and a play area for kids. You can also use their lawns to play group games when you are out on a picnic. This garden also hosts several theatrical events and shows that are a delight to watch during the summer.
The Mount Nemo Conservation Area is best known for its hiking trails and is frequented by rock climbing enthusiasts. Apart from that, even nature lovers like to explore this scenic locale and enjoy the lovely landscape.
Originally a church serving as a place of worship for the passionate followers of Jesus Christ, the Meeting House was established as "Home Church" in 1986. With a broader motive of bringing together the non followers as well, the place was renamed as The Meeting House in 1996. This house serves as a meeting spot for all people with similar thoughts on Jesus and the Catholic faith. Regular prayer services and sermons are conducted here in order to get the community together on the same line of thought. Call for further information.
The Sauk City Public Library is open Monday through Thursday from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., on Fridays until 5:30 p.m., and until 2:00 p.m. on Saturdays.
Hamilton boasts of lovely waterfalls, the Boundary Falls being one of them. It owes it name to its location, that is the boundary between Hamilton and Burlington. This lovely scenic site is certainly worth a visit.
Burlington Bay James N. Allan Skyway or the Burlington Bay Skyway was opened in October 1958. This Skyway connects the two important towns of Fort Erie and Toronto. The pure steel structure was sharply designed by John Turner Bell. This bridge overheads the Great Lakes, not disturbing the ship traffic underneath. This bridge is definitely worth a visit.
Managed and maintained by the Conservation Halton, the Rattlesnake Point is a conservation area and is a hub of hiking, cycling, rock-climbing and similar activities. If you are not interested in adventurous activities, visit this area for its scenic locale and picturesque views.
Flowing into Lake Ontario at Port Credit, the Credit River is approximately 1,500 kilometres long. Canoeing and kayaking often take place here for travelling. This river is famous for steelhead, chinook salmon, coho salman and Atlantic salmon. Brown trout and speckled trout at the headwaters offer great fishing opportunities.
Formerly known as the Erindale College, University of Toronto Mississauga is a branch campus of University of Toronto located in Toronto. The campus was built on the former property of Reginald Watkins and is one of the largest campus in Ontario. It ensures high-quality education along with equal focus on extra-curricular activities. Check their website for admissions and more.
Located on the border of Burlington and Hamilton, the Royal Botanical Garden is a welcome relief from the city life. It is the largest botanical garden in all of Canada. The park has attractions like the Rock Garden Teahouse and the Fishway, in which visitors can view fishes during demonstrations. It also has a large expanse of nature trails within the park which will let visitors see the beautiful Rose Garden. A great way to enjoy the beauty of nature.
HMCS Haida (G63) is a tribal class warship which was launched in 1942. It served the Royal Canadian Navy from 1943 to 1963 and also during World War II. It sank more enemy ships than any other warship. Today, it stands as a museum and can be explored by visitors. Located on the waterfront of Hamilton, the destroyer is also designated as a National Historic Site of Canada in 1984. You can tour the ship and discover its engine room, the lower and upper decks or just marvel at its sheer grandeur.