Which Montreal sightseeing tours are worth it?

In the years before the Montreal Exposition, visitors to the city had no idea that some of the city’s landmarks were hidden in plain sight.

Montreal’s city hall, the Montréal Opera House and the Montreal Convention Centre all lay in plain view, and the city was known for its museums, but they were all hidden.

Tourism to the area has declined dramatically over the past decade, and a new visitor center is taking over the former City Hall.

But the city is still a magnet for visitors.

The new visitor centre is the only one in the city, and it’s a big deal for Montreal.

The city is in the midst of a tourism boom, with a new economic hub being built in the French Quarter, but the Exposition has become a tourist drawcard.

The centre opened in March 2017 and is expected to be operational in the fall.

It will house two outdoor theatres, a large, open-air museum and two theatres and restaurants, and will host regular public events.

Tourist arrivals have increased by more than 40 per cent over the last five years.

But for those who are interested in going, Montreal is still an attractive option.

According to the tourism department, the city saw an increase of 20 per cent in visitor arrivals in 2017, and this figure is expected even higher this year.

The city has three large museums in the centre, the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, the McGill University Archives and the Quebec City Public Library.

The McGill Archives has a permanent exhibition room in the new centre.

It’s a great place to check out some of our museum collections and to find out more about our history.

There are also some smaller museums located on the waterfront, such as the Mont-Royal Institute of Art, the National Gallery of Canada, and La Bourse des mondials, which is a museum that specializes in architecture.

In addition to museums, the centre also hosts the Royal Ontario Museum, which has a collection of more than 150,000 objects, including paintings, sculptures, ceramics and other items.

It also houses a collection from the British Museum.

The Exposition’s final destination is the historic city of Montreal, home to the country’s most famous landmark, the St. Lawrence Seaway.

It is a UNESCO World Heritage site, and is one of only two UNESCO World Natural Heritage Sites in North America, the other being the famous Rocky Mountains in Colorado.

It was opened in 1915 as a ship-breaking station.

The museum also houses the archives of the Quebec Provincial Museum of History and Science, and houses a unique collection of the first and second World Wars.

It has been named the City of Montreal’s “world heritage city.”

The city was the last stop on the Montreal International Bus Tour from Toronto.

The train is scheduled to arrive in Montreal on Saturday, March 11, 2018, at 7 p.m. local time.