Quebec City is quite compact and you can walk a lot, and unless you're heading to Montmorency Falls, you don't need your car anyway. The 100 largest cities in Quebec (the most populous cities in CA-QC are Montreal, Québec and Laval) have an average walking score of 32. It's true that, while many of these Canadian cities don't compare to the walkability of New York or San Francisco, they are even more walkable compared to other cities in the country. The beautiful Canadian city on the West Coast made the list as one of the most walkable cities in North America, joining the ranks of San Francisco, New York and Boston. Redfin's Walk Score rated the walkability of more than 10,000 neighborhoods in more than 2,800 cities in North America.
Connected to the Citadel and surrounding almost the entire area, are the fortifications of Quebec. Canada is home to many walkable cities, and these are home to the best sights, sounds and foods in the entire country. Approximately 2.8 miles long, the fortifications around Old Quebec make it the only walled city in northern Mexico. This list has been updated to include some of these cities that were not mentioned in the original list, such as Burnaby in British Columbia and Longueuil in Quebec.
Completed in 1886, the building is Quebec's oldest historic site and has hosted politicians and political debates for more than a century. In winter, take a closer look at the many canyons that defended Quebec City throughout its history, or relive your childhood and fly downhill at 40 mph on the toboggan track. People can also travel between cities using SeaBus, a passenger only ferry service in the area. Today, Place Royale takes visitors back in time with the help of the oldest stone church in North America and a massive mural that traces 400 years of Quebec history.
This city is quite small compared to other major Canadian cities, but it still offers services that locals can access on foot.