Chambly Canal National Historic Site
Along the Richelieu River, the Chambly Canal stretches nearly 20 kilometres between the municipalities of Chambly and Saint-Jean-sur-Richelieu. A small paradise for cyclists, boaters and hikers, the site offers pure relaxation in an environment carved out by more than a century of history.
Organizing an event
Guide and forms for holding an event or an activity.
Early bird offer
Save on lockage and mooring permits for Parks Canada canals.
Come work with us!
Join the team at the Quebec Waterways.
Visiting Chambly Canal National Historic Site
Activities and experiences
Activities for everyone at the Chambly Canal: outdoor shows, family picnics or skating in winter. Relaxation and pleasure guaranteed!
Lockage and navigation
Plan your visit to the Chambly Canal National Historic Site by consulting the lockage and shoreline activity schedules.
Plan your visit
How to get there, fees, hours of operation, passes, permits, guidelines and more.
About Chambly Canal National Historic Site
Culture and History
Discover the cultural and historical impact of the Chambly Canal on the Valley of the Richelieu.
Nature and science
Conservation and science, animals, plants, the environment, and research.
Stewardship and management
Jobs, communications, partners, occupancy permits, public consultations, plans and policies and more!
Contact Chambly Canal National Historic SiteGeneral inquiries:
514-283-6054 or 1-888-773-8888 firstname.lastname@example.org
Lock No. 1: 450-658-4381
Hours of operationSee the complete schedule
More places to discover with Parks Canada
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.
Fort Lennox National Historic Site
Treat yourself to a stroll through history. First, take the ferry from Saint-Paul-de-l'Île-aux-Noix then, five minutes later, step into the Fort Lennox Garrison. Built between 1819 and 1829, every nook and cranny in this British fortification has been preserved.
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.
Lachine Canal National Historic Site
A veritable open-air museum, the Lachine Canal recounts the beginnings of industrialization in Montreal. Explore the ingenuity of this 1825 structure. Follow its urban course, sail through the locks by boat, and enjoy an oasis in the city.
La Mauricie National Park
With its 536 km2 area, La Mauricie National Park is the ideal place for an outdoor escape. Hills, forests and streams are accessible any season of the year.
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