Fort Chambly National Historic Site
Located near Montreal, Fort Chambly is a welcoming location that combines history and leisure. On site, you will find a fortification dating back to 1711 and an urban park offering a breathtaking view of the Richelieu River, as well as trails, a bicycle path and green spaces where you can relax.
Attend two family screenings presented by Wapikoni mobile.
Check out the free online workshops for elementary and high school students.
Stroll along the trails in the urban park or take a ride on the bike path that runs along the Chambly Canal.
Visit Fort Chambly National Historic Site
Take a guided tour of the property and participate in discovery activities on your own, with family or friends.
See information about hours of operation, fees, facilities, parking, and more.
Plan your next outing: Guided tour, learning experiences, discovery activities and more.
Learn about the daily visitor fees, free admission for youth and more.
Visit Fort Chambly National Historic Site safely.
More places to discover with Parks Canada
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.
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!
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.
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.
Buildings dating from 1839 to 1843 are set on a picturesque property with a garden filled with trees and flowerbeds, most of which existed in Prime Minister Louis S. St. Laurent’s time.
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