In order to carry out major restoration work on the historic buildings situated on île aux Noix, the fortification of the Fort Lennox National Historic Site is closed to the public for the entire season. Thank you for your understanding.
Closed to the public for conservation work
Parks Canada gives our past a future
In order to carry out major restoration work on the historic buildings situated on île aux Noix, the fortification of the Fort Lennox National Historic Site is closed to the public for the entire season.
Thank you for your understanding.
Hours of operation
Closed for the season
The site is currently closed to the public.
Planning to visit during COVID-19?
Fort Chambly National Historic Site
Roughly 30 kilometres southeast of Montreal, Fort Chambly rises proudly at the foot of the Richelieu River rapids. Built in 1711 to defend the colony, this stone fortification was preceded by three wooden forts.
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Discover the strategies behind the significant day of October 26, 1813 when outnumbered Canadian troops defeated the invading American army. Ride 14 kilometres by bike or car across the actual battlefield!
Coteau-du-Lac National Historic Site
The Coteau-du-Lac site is a natural stop for history lovers and outdoor enthusiasts. As the first fortified lock structure in North America, the canal is the direct ancestor of the St. Lawrence Seaway.
Chambly Canal National Historic Site
A mere 20 kilometres from Montreal, an oasis awaits cycling and outdoor enthusiasts: the Chambly Canal NationalHistoric Site. Observe the locks and bridges providing passage to boaters, and in August, admire the hot-air balloons darting between the clouds. It's magical.
Saint-Ours Canal National Historic Site
Stroll through Darvard Island and enjoy recognizing many species of trees and birds. Have a family picnic while watching the lockage of pleasure craft. Children will be fascinated by the fish ladder, a structure unlike anything else in the world.