Toronto TTC Streetcar - Toronto's streetcar system is one of the few in North America still operating along street-running tracks and has been operating since the century (horsecar service started in 1861 and 600 V DC overhead electric service in
Designated a National Historic Site of Canada in 1923, Fort York is a historic site of military fortifications and related buildings on the west side of downtown Toronto. The fort was built by the British Army and Canadian militia troops in the late 18th and early 19th centuries, to defend the settlement and the new capital of the Upper Canada region from the threat of a military attack, principally from the newly independent United States.
Toronto Waterfront - The waterfront is the lakeshore of Lake Ontario in the City of Toronto, Ontario in Canada. It spans 46 kilometres between the mouth of Etobicoke Creek in the west, and the Rouge River in the East.
Toronto's Chinatown - First developed in the late 19th century, Toronto's Chinatown is one of the largest Chinatowns in North America and one of several major Chinese-Canadian communities in the Greater Toronto Area. first appeared during the 1870s with the migration of American Chinese from California, Chinatown's earliest record is traced to Sam Ching, who owned a hand laundry business on Adelaide Street in 1878.
Old City Hall - The Romanesque revival style Old City Hall belongs among the most famous buildings of Toronto. Even though it has not been used as a city hall for more than 50 years, it is still memorable. The clock tower is the main attraction, but the overall building and its surroundings are well-suited for its current use as a court house for the Ontario Court of Justice.
Ousterhout Log Cabin, Guildwood Park - The oldest house in Scarborough was built in 1795 by Augustus Jones. In 1805, William Outsterhout received the first grant land from King George III. The cabin, located in Guildwood Park, is currently owned by the City of Toronto