United States and Canada

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United States and Canada Cities and Regions


The “New York City” of Canada may feel tame on the surface – perhaps because, unlike most major metropolises, it’s actually clean – but beneath the polite, shiny veneer, an artistic energy percolates. The city owes much of its richness in art, dining, and shopping to its international residents (over 50 percent of Torontonians hail from around the world). Still unsure of its place on the world stage, the city nonetheless holds its own as a cultural capital. See our Toronto Travel Guide


Head up north for a bit of debauchery à la française in Montreal. Here, you’ll find a blend of sophistication and sass, and culture without pretense as well as scintillating nightlife and a certain je ne sais quoi. Here you’ll find the beauty of an old city (think narrow, cobblestone streets) with all the cosmopolitan amenities. The city’s appeal reels in its fair share of tourists year round, but summer is the favorite when popular seasonal festivals abound. See our Montreal Travel Guide

Quebec City

A hotspot for history buffs and antiques aficionados, Quebec City transports visitors to another place and time, yet still manages to impress even the most progressive of epicureans. See our Quebec City Travel Guide


Nestled between the Pacific Ocean and British Columbia’s Coast Mountains, cosmopolitan Vancouver appeals to lovers of the outdoors and culture vultures alike. See our Vancouver Travel Guide


Canada's top winter resort boasts truly tremendous powder, which is why Whistler is hosting most of the ski events during 2010’s Winter Olympic Games. While skiing, snowshoeing, snowboarding, and snowmobiling lure snowhounds here in the winter, mountain bikers, runners, and spa aficionados take their place come summer. See our Whistler Travel Guide

British Columbia

From the Canadian Rockies to glittering Vancouver, British Columbia provides a mountain of opportunities for outdoor adventurers and culture vultures alike. Ski Whistler’s celebrity-strewn slopes before unwinding in a thermal pool, spot killer whales frolicking off the rugged Pacific coast, meander through historic Victoria, and let your palate loose at the wineries in cozy Okanagan Valley. See our British Columbia Travel Guide.


The young, jagged, elk- and grizzly-patrolled Alberta Rockies are a wild tangle of glaciers, granite, and evergreen so ravishing that UNESCO accorded them World Heritage Site status. Add champagne powder and challenging slopes and Banff is a skiers' heaven in winter; come summer, adrenaline junkies mountain bike, climb, and hike the same steep inclines. See our Banff Travel Guide

Mont Tremblant

Ninety minutes north of Montreal, Canada’s largest ski area is considered by many to be the finest on the entire East Coast, with a village-like atmosphere often favorably compared to resorts in the Alps. See our Mont Tremblant Travel Guide

Le Massif

This riverside resort is set apart from the pack: here, you can access runs near the summit, which has the highest vertical drop east of the Canadian Rockies. With 48 interconnected trails and glades set beneath three distinct peaks (all blessed by abundant snowfall), there’s a run for every experience level. See our Le Massif Travel Guide

Nova Scotia

The rugged Canadian province of Nova Scotia, located just off Canada’s southeastern coast, is dotted with picturesque fishing villages, long stretches of sandy, swimmable beaches, and magnificent wildlife. The province's capital, Halifax, touts a nice cultural contrast to Mother Nature’s handiwork with its healthy offering of fine restaurants, museums, art galleries, and more. See our Nova Scotia Travel Guide and Halifax Travel Guide.

Prince Edward Island

The smallest of Canada’s maritime provinces at just under 2,200 square miles, Prince Edward Island floats peacefully off the coast of New Brunswick. PEI boasts a laidback lifestyle, superlative local seafood and produce, and abundant outdoor pursuits like biking, kayaking, and golf. See our Prince Edward Island Travel Guide.

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