The Toronto Waterfront offers 46km ( 28.6m ) of quiet strolling, cycling or rollerblading along boardwalks, promenades, parks, wetlands and heritage trails. Luxury residences, marinas, high end shops and restaurants border the lakefront along with attractive public venues hosting exciting festivals and events.
During early June 2007, the CN Tower was outfitted with 1,330 super-bright LED lights to light the tower from dusk until 2 a.m. The lights will be turned off during the spring and autumn bird migration seasons.
Defining the Toronto skyline, the CN Tower is Canada's most recognizable and celebrated icon. It sounds at a height of 1,815 ft, 5 inches, and is the World's Tallest Free Standing Structure. Today, aside from serving as a hub for telecommunications across the city, the destination, with approximately 2 million people visiting each year, to enjoy the breath-taking views and all the attractions it has to offer. Visitors can test their courage by walking across the glass floor 113 stories above the ground. The first of its kind in the world, the glass floor gives you that "dare-to-walk-on" air experience. With 4 lookout levels the view of Toronto gets better the higher you go up!
There once was a moose who lived in the wild, but didn’t act wild at all. His friends seemed to have fun whatever the occasion. Not the mild-mannered moose. But every now and then he would wonder if he was missing out on something. One fine day, the moose took a chance and set out on a spur-of-the-moment sailing trip that ended in a raging storm at sea. Stranded far from home, the moose had a decision to make: was he going to curl up in a ball and cry, or was he going to make the most of it?.
A huge bear is wandering through the forest - but wait a minute! Who's that he's hugging? A beaver? And a moose? And a bird? And a tree?
Welcome to the world of Big Bear Hug, a contemporary fable about a bear who has an appetite for hugging everything in sight - even creatures that bears have been known to eat. One day, the benevolent bear meets up with a human. This human proceeds to do something the bear cannot understand: he raises his axe and begins to cut down a tree. Suddenly the bear doesn't feel like hugging anymore and must make a difficult decision on how to stop this destruction in his forest.
The environmental message of Big Bear Hug is both funny and powerful, while simple enough to engage very young children and show them the awesome power of a hug.
11.7CM*17CM Postcard featuring a large colorful photo of Toronto Cityscape.
11.7CM*17CM Postcard featuring a large colorful photo of Toronto Harbourfront Skyline.