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Key facts for hiring a car in Toronto
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Not to be missed
The view from the CN Tower
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Hire a car in Toronto
Toronto has been steadily generating an international buzz.
But you don’t have to look outside of Ontario’s capital to find global connections. In 2017, Toronto was named most diverse city in the world.
Among the 2.5 million people living in its core, there are 230 nationalities and over 140 languages spoken. An economic and social powerhouse, this multicultural cosmopolitan city has even given New York a run for its money. But don’t be fooled, Toronto is distinctly Canadian.
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The city’s newest centre for arts, culture, food and brews. This 19th-century complex – 47 buildings formerly known as the Gooderham & Worts Distillery – was restored and repurposed to perfection. A fusion of Victorian architecture and new design, it’s a hot spot for artists, artisans, and entrepreneurs. It also hosts a great selection of markets in its brick-lined courtyards.
This compact little neighbourhood has a lot of heart and a lot stuffed into it. Brightly coloured murals make it a hard place to miss, and it has become a much loved area, representing Toronto’s ethnic mosaic. Here you will find a slew of worldly and vegan cuisines, and an open-air shopping quarter.
Originally named for the four railways that crossed into the neighbourhood, it was previously an industrial hub. The shabby-chic area was dry for decades, but is now overflowing with craft beer.
The Waterfront and Toronto Islands
Resting next to Lake Ontario – one of the five great lakes – Toronto boasts one of the longest urban lakefronts in the world, and it's no longer shy about it.
Besides its beaches and marinas, there are a range of attractions along the shoreline. The Harbourfront Centre, home to a contemporary art gallery and theatre, is an ever-changing modern cultural venue. To enjoy the lakeside breeze, cycle, run or walk along the Water’s Edge Promenade. Alternatively, you can find a patio or boat cruise to take in the lake.
Hop on a quick 10-minute ferry over to Toronto Islands. Boardwalks and bridges connect the city’s three major islands – Algonquin, Centre and Ward’s – with Centre being the busiest. It is a popular city-break spot during the for summer picnics, beachfront walks and the Centreville amusement park. A trip to the islands will provide you with a spectacular view of Toronto’s growing skyline reflecting on the water.
The ultimate Toronto road trip
Toronto Pearson International Airport YYZ
Canada's largest airport.
Car hire pick up point
The rental centre is located just outside of Terminal 2.
Elora – 95km
This spot is as pretty as its name, with great riverside trails and a limestone quarry to take a dip in.
Sauble Beach – 145km
A fantastic beach community on Lake Huron, rent a cottage here and relax.
Collingwood – 92km
With the mountains nearby, this little town is great to visit summer or winter, for skiing and hiking.
Muskoka – 100km
Prime Ontario “cottage country” based around Lake Muskoka, offers a variety of outdoor activities.
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Make the most of Toronto
With its multicultural heritage, it should be no surprise that Toronto is a drool-worthy destination.
Doma – A French-inspired Korean restaurant in the city's Little Italy district - can you get more multicultural than that?
Canis – Beautiful and local ingredients and the star of the show here, its chef is aiming to help define the new Canadian cuisine.
Awai – A top plant-based restaurant that offers vegetarians more than cold salads.
Though Toronto isn't the capital of Canada, it does hold the title as the country's entertainment capital (though Vancouver and Montreal are close contenders).
Danforth Music Hall – Originally constructed as a movie theatre in 1919, this iconic hall now showcases the best international musicians.
The Royal Alexandra Theatre – A historical gem built in 1907, it is the oldest continuously operating theatre in North America.
Drake Underground – Found beneath the Drake hotel, this chameleon-like venue hosts big and small acts.
With all the music, food and all encompassing festivals that take place in Toronto, you'll need a calendar to keep track of both the new and old favourites.
Toronto International Film Festival – Every September, big Hollywood names and indie stars showcase their latest work. It's one of the largest publicly attended film festivals in the world.
Beaches International Jazz Festival – With over 30-years of history, this music festival is a major summer event.
Toronto Caribbean Carnival – This annual celebration is a parade of colour and sound, with Caribbean music, cuisine and entertainment.