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Our museum tells the story of Gananoque’s varied history, from glaciers and muskies to pirates and picnickers! Experience 10,000 years of 1000 Islands history, including exhibits on the: 1000 Islands ecosystem, Indigenous heritage, early settlers, military leaders, and the rich and famous of the Golden Era. Discover the place where past meets present, and relax on our waterfront veranda or browse our unique gift shop.
Set in the old community memorial hall of the scenic village of Warkworth, Ah!’s mission, as a non-profit gallery, is to increase appreciation for local artists and for artists across Ontario and Canada, as well as create awareness for local history and heritage. Stop by any Friday, Saturday, and Sunday between 11am and 4pm to come in and enjoy our current exhibit while on your way biking through beautiful Trent Hills. Exhibits can take fifteen minutes to half an hour to fully enjoy.
The Chatham-Kent Black Historical Society is the home of the Black Mecca Museum. Telling the story of Black Family experiences in Chatham-Kent from the Underground Railroad to Modern Times.
The Chimczuk Museum is a premier museum destination that houses permanent exhibits on the history of the Windsor area, the Original People’s Culture and Legacy, and the development of The City of Windsor. The site also features a state-of-the-art Children’s Gallery and Learning Space with opportunities for hands-on exploration for our young and young at heart, two galleries for travelling and temporary exhibitions, and a gift shop with fantastic souvenirs for guests of all ages.
The Community Waterfront Heritage Centre, Also known as the the Marine and Rail Museum is housed in the former Canadian National Railway Station. The museum features artefacts, models, and photos of Owen Sound’s rich marine and rail history. They can be found along the waterfront on 1st Avenue West in Owen Sound.
Downtown Carleton Place Business Improvement Association is proud to be a certified member of the Ontario by Bike Network.
The Carleton Place Welcome Centre & The Roy Brown Museum is our official Bike Welcome Centre. Located at the historic Moore House at 170 Bridge Street. Here you will find public washrooms, tourism information, emergency bike kit, first aid kit, and access to our municipal docks, perfect for a mid bike swim or just to put your feet in the water. They are open Monday to Friday: 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday-Sunday: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For additional information, please visit the Town of Carleton Place Website.
Additional bike stops in Downtown Carleton Place are our shops, our restaurants, and parks. Our Town Hall Square has spots for picnics, Market Square, especially on Farmer’s Market Saturdays: May to October, 7:00 am -1:00 pm, and Carleton Junction where you will find the community’s cherished pump track, an additional bike repair kit, and more public washrooms.
Carleton Junction was home to the Carleton Place train yard, in fact, if you look to the left of the pump track you will see the historic roundhouse.
SHOP DINE & PLAY in Downtown Carleton Place!
Built in 1857, Edinburgh Square Heritage & Cultural Centre, formerly the Caledonia Town Hall and Lock-Up, was designed by noted architect John Turner. Edinburgh Square Heritage & Cultural Centre presents the history of Caledonia through educational and outreach activities and a number of permanent & temporary exhibits. Of particular note is the original 1857 jail cell and a permanent display highlighting the gypsum mining industry along the Grand River. Local history or family genealogy may be researched in the Gillespie Clark Reference Library. The library contains books, files and documents relating to Caledonia’s rich history. The archive holds a collection of surviving editions of the Grand River Sachem from 1856 to the present day.
Looking to add a bit of heritage and culture to your next ride?
Take a stop off at Fort Malden National Historic Site in Amherstburg, Ontario! We are a bike-friendly attraction, where you can lock up your bike, grab a bottle of water, and enjoy the beautiful natural scenery of the Detroit waterfront, while learning and engaging in our local history. Fort Malden is one of the most important strategic locations of the War of 1812 where witnessed the meeting between Major General Sir Isaac Brock and Shawnee Chief Tecumseh.
See where they joined forces, choosing Fort Malden as their base of operations for the attack on Fort Detroit. Listen as Parks Canada heritage interpreters tell the story of the British troops who later destroyed their fort to prevent it from falling into American hands after a retreat to Burlington. Learn how American forces then occupied the ruins of the fort until 1815 – the longest period of American occupation on Canadian soil. Fort Malden was once an army garrison and British Indian Department post. Experience all it has to offer by taking a guided tour, learning to fire a musket, mortar or cannon, and digging into an 1812-style lunch in the Soldier’s Cookhouse.
The Glengarry Pioneer Museum is a community-based non-profit organization which acts as a steward for the heritage of Glengarry, the first county in Upper Canada. The Museum is committed to presenting and communicating the unique stories of pioneers to this area in an engaging and professional manner. The surrounding area is ideal for cycling and the Museum has a dedicated, secure compound for storing bicycles.
The Goulbourn Museum tells the story of Ottawa’s oldest military settlement. It is home to interactive and hands-on exhibitions such as The 100th Regiment of Foot – about the soldiers who settled Goulbourn Township in 1818 after the War of 1812-1814; The Village Store where kids can dress up as pioneers & shop or barter for supplies; as well as exhibits about early Goulbourn settlers, the communities in the Township, and local services.
Overlooking the Grand River, under a canopy of majestic oak trees in the Courthouse Park, the Haldimand County Museum and Archives preserves and presents Haldimand’s rich and diverse heritage for the public. Our gallery offers something fascinating and new, with ever-changing historical exhibits.
Also on-site is an authentic log cabin, dating to 1835. Originally located on the Old Plank Road near Caledonia, the cabin was once home to the Nicholas Family, early settlers to the area. Now the building is a perfect setting for interpreting the struggles and rewards of pioneer life. The archives are a valuable resource for researchers and hobbyists alike, with an extensive collection of family histories, local histories, newspapers, church records, cemetery transcripts, census records, some birth, marriage and death records, and much more. Microfiche/microfilm readers and Internet access are available to visitors to maximize the response to their research queries. If unable to visit, museum staff can be hired to do the research! Special events and programs are held year-round at the museum, making it an ideal destination for family outings whether traveling from near or far. Contact the museum for more details. And finally, the beautiful grounds make a lovely spot for a picnic, complete with picnic tables and scenic surroundings. We hope to see you soon!
The Ken Seiling Waterloo Region Museum is the largest community museum in Ontario. Our main gallery tells the story of Waterloo Region and our feature gallery showcases local and travelling exhibits from around the world. Waterloo Region Museum is open daily and is the entrance to Doon Heritage Village. Doon Heritage Village is open seasonally from May to December and is a picturesque 60 acre living history village that shows visitors what life was like in Waterloo Region in 1914. One admission price includes entry to the museum exhibit galleries and village. The museum features Hazel’s . The café menu includes local light snack items, including hot and cold beverages. Menu selections vary daily. Vending machines are also available for your convenience. Water fountains are located near the café, on the museum’s patio and in the living history village. You can refill your water bottle at the water fountain located across from Hazel’s. If you want to secure a camera, purse or other valuable items, coin-operated self-serve lockers are available at the Coat Check. We also have bike parking available at the front of the museums main entrance.
Kingston by Bike Downtown Kingston Tours
If you are visiting Kingston, Ontario I invite you to take my 3-hour guided bicycle tour of the city. You will see and learn about many things of natural and cultural interest, including our wonderful lakeshore trails, campuses, harbours, prisons and other significant landmarks, and I can promise you an enjoyable and memorable experience.
E-mail me at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information and go to ahoyrentals.com to book a tour.
Steve Lawrence, Kingston by Bike!
Two tours will be offered seven days a week until October 30, at 10:00 am–1:00 pm or 2:00 pm–5:00 pm
2-3 people: $35 per person (with own bike)
4-8 people: $30 per person (with own bike)
2-3 people: $55 per person (including bike rental)
4-8 people: $50 per person (including bike rental)
Bike Helmet, rear basket and lock included
“Your bike tour was certainly a highlight of our stay in Kingston. Your personality and commentary really brought Kingston alive!! You live in a special part of this world, and your love for the area was contagious.”
Jackie from Cologne, New Jersey
“I did very much enjoy the sights, the history and the introduction to architectural heritage. Mostly, Steve, I enjoyed your enthusiasm for good cycling within the city, and your natural, relaxed approach. It was fun being with you and capturing your spirit.”
Lorraine from Kettleby, Ontario
The Mississippi Valley Textile Museum is a National Trust Resilient Historic Places Winner, and Canada’s industrial textile history museum. We interpret the history of the woollen textile industry in the Mississippi River Valley, and the effects it had on the social, cultural and industrial development of the region. We also provide exhibits and education on fibre arts and a centre for the study of industrial textiles, while preserving our historic building and artifacts. We acknowledge that this sacred land on which Mississippi Mills is now located has been a site of human activity for over 10,000 years and is rich in Indigenous history. This land is the ancestral and unceded territory of the Algonquin Anishinaabe Nation. We are grateful to the Algonquin ancestors who cared for the land and water in order that we might meet here today.