Whether your travelling for business or pleasure, when visiting Thunder Bay, there are two major choices on where to stay — and more than 32,000 hotel rooms from which to choose! If you are here for a brief visit, then the airport strip is home to many excellent hotels. However, if it is an extended trip or business that takes you into the city, then you may want to consider staying at the many downtown Thunder Bay hotels.
Travelers to Thunder Bay are sure to enjoy its unique mix of art, shopping and family entertainment. Take a walking tour of the city, visit a Thunder Bay museum or enjoy a meal at a great restaurant with the help of our Thunder Bay travel and tourism listings. From booking a hotel to buying a ticket to the theatre, Thunder Bay hospitality services are ready to assist you. Browse our Thunder Bay travel and tourism listings now for travel agents, accommodations, entertainment and attractions in Thunder Bay. Check out our Thunder Bay Tour Guide
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Learn about Ontario's official gem stone, the beautifully purple amethyst when you visit this site. The Amethyst Mine Panorama is the largest amethyst deposit in Canada.
The Canada Games Complex was host to the aquatic events of swimming, diving and water polo during the 1981 Canada Summer Games.
If you love plants and are fascinated by flowers and species from different parts of the world, you want to visit the Centennial Botanical Conservatory. This facility has 3 display houses.
This Econo Lodge® hotel is ideally located just minutes from Confederation College and Lakehead University. It provides easy access to many local attractions, including Thunder Bay Charity Casino, Soroptimist International Friendship Gardens park.....
The city of Thunder Bay was formed with the joining of the twin cities of Fort William and Port Arthur. Thus why this attraction has such historical value to the area. Old Fort William is one of the largest living-history sites in North America.
Here you’ll find an impressive collection of artifacts displayed in realistic indoor and outdoor settings.
Often referred to as the Niagara of the north, Kakabeka Falls are worth the 20 mile visit west of Thunder Bay.
When you visit the Little Finland neighborhood along Bay Street, you’ll see the proof of that fact. While strolling along the streets, one can find an interesting collection of Finnish shops and services.
Travel 27 miles west on Highway 11/17 to experience a wilderness park composed largely of rugged landscape. Quetico is a protected, pristine wilderness retreat of international acclaim west of Lake Superior on the Canada-U.S. border.
The eastern edge of Thunder Bay is the site for one of the most poignant monuments in Canada, the Terry Fox Memorial. This memorial offers a breathtaking view overlooking the Sleeping Giant.
How exciting to be able to visit the only agate mine in Canada! Agate is a semi-precious gemstone with a hardness of 7.5.
Thunder Bay's public art gallery is major national exhibitor of national and international art.
At the heart of our region stands the Thunder Bay Community Auditorium, an impressive 1,500 seat performing arts centre.
Some of the best prehistoric artifacts and historical restorations in Ontario are located at the Thunder Bay Museum.