Huron-Wendat Village, Wendake, Canada

Wendake is an Indian reserve Huron-Wendat of Quebec, located in the administrative region of the Capitale-Nationale du Québec. The community is enclosed by the city of Québec to the limits of Loretteville neighborhood. The reserve, formerly Huron Village or Village-des-Hurons, has an area of 1.1 km2 and is crossed by the St. Charles River Wendat whose name is “Akiawenrahk”, “River trout ‘in Wendat.

In the village you’ll find one of the only native Canadian 4 star Museum-Hotel of First Nation is unique both in its architecture inspired longhouses and its scope. The property, which combines the vocations of an hotel and gastronomy, home to the Huron-Wendat Museum, a hotel, a natural spa and a high-end restaurant, the menu inspired by the culinary traditions of First Nations of Quebec. In addition, you can also enjoy the experience of living in longhouse, a unique experience.

Hall of Fame, Montreal Canadiens, Canada

Come and check out the Montreal Canadiens Hall of Fame, a one-of-a-kind shrine celebrating the history of hockey’s most storied franchise. Located at the Bell Centre, the Hall of Fame offers you nearly 10,000 square feet of rare, never-before-seen artifacts and interactive content on a team that has built an unparalleled following of fans across the province, the country and the sport for over 100 years.

Relive the Stanley Cups, the great rivalries, the legendary performances and more in the Montreal Canadiens Hall of Fame. Lose yourself in the exhibits, play the role of a journalist in a Questions & Answers session with legendary captain Jean Beliveau, step inside a replica of a 1950s train car or experience a life-size version of the 1976-77 Canadiens dressing room.

The Montreal Canadiens Hall of Fame is a must-see destination for hockey fans of all ages!

Tulip Festival, Ottawa, Canada

The Canadian Tulip Festival was born with the gift of 100,000 tulip bulbs done by Princess Juliana of the Netherlands in 1945 in Ottawa to thank the role Canada played in the liberation of the Netherlands, and they offered refuge in Ottawa, to the members of the royal family during the Second World War. It is the largest of its kind in North America and it also celebrates the arrival of spring flowering public places in Ottawa with a million of tulips of 50 varieties. The greater presence of tulips is in the gardens of Commissioners Park, at Lake Dow but you can also find various appearances of the festival throughout the city. The tulip is the official flower of Ottawa and it also became the floral symbol of international friendship. The international community adds shows to the festival; exhibitions and cultural performances reflecting cultural diversity in the city.


Spend 2 days in town, it’s worth it, you can enjoy the day to visit the park and see some shows or just know the city in the evening. There are free concerts, shows, children’s activities, etc.
There is an official opening ceremony with a parade of vintage cars and a closing ceremony with fireworks at Dow’s Lake.

This year (2015) it will be held from May 8th to 18th.