8 Venues

Our friendly neighbor to the north offers a great opportunity to try an international tour while staying relatively close to home. One other perk – if you travel by land, passports aren’t required for students under 19 on a school trip. With world-class cosmopolitan cities plus the natural beauty of Canada’s mountains, lakes and forests, this is a must-visit destination.

Featured Sample Itineraries

The cradle of French civilization in North America, some of the world’s most cosmopolitan cities, historic churches, scenic vistas and amazing food and music are yours to explore in a Canadian adventure.

Oh, Canada!

5 Days / 2 Montreal / 2 Quebec

Cantiques Canadiennes

7 Days / 2 Toronto / 3 Ottawa / 1 Toronto

Winter Waltz

7 Days / 2 Montreal / 4 Quebec

Customize Your Tour

Are you ready to take your ensemble to new places? Get a quote from one of our tour consultants who will help you customize a trip to meet your goals.

Get A Quote

Browse Cities

French-speaking Quebec Provence will have you feeling like you’ve gone to Europe while clean, safe and culturally diverse cities from coast-to-coast make Canada one of the world’s most livable countries.

Québec City

Discover 400 years of history in one of the oldest cities in North America! Old Québec is the only walled city north of Mexico and a UNESCO World Heritage Site. A cradle of French culture, Québec is full of charming cobblestone streets and wonderful architecture that will make you feel like you’re in Europe.


The second-largest French-speaking city in the world, Montreal is creative hub of Canada, full of artists and musicians and a thriving jazz scene. From historic Old Montreal with its impressive 18th-century facades to the breathtaking Basilique Notre-Dame and the Olympic Stadium and Biodome, the city is a fascinating mix of old and new. A trip to the top of Mont Royale for its great panoramic view of the city is a must on any visit!


Canada’s largest city, and the 4th largest in North America, is one of the most diverse places in the world. More than 140 languages are spoken here and you can experience the culture of almost every nation in the world strolling through Toronto’s many neighborhoods. despite its size, Toronto is extremely clean and safe, the people are friendly and the theater, shopping and restaurants are world-class. What’s not to like?


A great combination of urban sophistication and stunning natural beauty, Vancouver is one of North America’s most under-rated tourist destinations. All the big city amenities are here, including the second largest Chinatown in North America, but there are also beaches and Stanley Park and the Canadian Rockies are just 20 minutes away.

Featured Venues

With beautiful churches and basilicas, the famous Dufferin Terrace in Quebec City as well as schools, auditoriums and the Rhythms International Festivals there are performance opportunities for groups of all shapes and sizes across Canada.

Notre Dame Basilica, Montreal


Located in Old Montreal, The Notre Dame Basilica’s Gothic exterior faces the Place d’ Armes square. Upon entry, visitors are stunned by the colorful and intricate designs found on the ceiling and walls which depict scenes of Montreal’s religious history. Musical programming includes regular choral and organ performances; perhaps your group is next!

Saint Joseph’s Oratory


Built in the early twentieth century, St. Joseph’s is Canada’s largest church. The church was founded by Saint André Bessette, famous for his healing powers. Many of those who he healed discarded their crutches and now thousands of these decorate one wall of the chapel. In the mid twentieth century composer Émilien Allard served as carrillonneur and it was here where he wrote and recorded many of his famous works. This is a venue rich in modern Christian and musical history, the perfect place for a choral performance.

L’église de la Nativité, Québec

Québec City

L’église de la Nativité has suffered several fires over the course of its history. In 1918 the fourth and current church was built by the famous architect Georges-émile Tanguay. Tanguay was well known throughout Europe for his gothic-style architecture. This beautiful church is in the heart of Québec’s historic district, Vieu-Bourg de Beauport.

Dufferin Terrace

Québec City

This ¼-mile promenade overlooks the St. Lawrence River right by the Château Frontenac in Québec City. The terrace is by far the most visited tourist attraction in Québec City and provides a great opportunity for a performance or even a parade.

Notre Dame de Québec

Québec City

Notre Dame, located in the heart Québec’s historic district, is the oldest Roman Catholic Parish in North America. Originally built in 1647, the church has been twice destroyed and twice rebuilt. In 1922 the inside was once again destroyed, this time by fire, it was restored by Maxime Roisin and Raoul Chenevert who are to thank for today’s stunning interior. This is a beautiful venue, rich in history and the perfect place for a choral ensemble.

Basilica of Sainte-Anne-de-Beaupré

Québec City

Known for performing miracles, each year disabled visitors from around the world are drawn to Sainte-Anne in the hopes that this church will heal them. Upon entering this church, you will see two pillars filled with tokens of the disabled (crutches, canes, etc.), each item having been left by someone who claims to have been healed. Though the first church was burned to the ground in 1992, its renovation is said to still maintain its miraculous healing powers. Who knows? Maybe it was the visiting performance group who truly healed these people!

Casa Loma


Casa Loma, one of Toronto’s most popular tourist sites, has a varied and interesting history. Built by eccentric millionaire Sir Henry Pellatt in the early twentieth century, it was once the largest private residence in Canada. When the building was designed, Sir Henry had a number of rather unusual requests, including two secret passageways and an oven large enough to cook an ox. In the 1920’s, due to an increase in property taxes, Pellatt had to sell his beloved home, and for a while it became a jazz club, playing host to the likes of Glen Gray and his Orange Blossom Band. Later in World War II, it was used as a secret research facility where Allied forces worked on SONAR development. It is now open to the public and is a stunning venue for an orchestral concert.

Oscar Peterson Hall at Concordia University


This hall has hosted internationally-renowned musicians, including members of Montreal Symphony Orchestra, Arlo Guthrie, Ranee Lee and Oliver Jones. The intimate 570-seat hall draws from Japanese influences as seen the horizontal grid of birch planks that forms the stage’s backdrop. The spacious hardwood stage is easily seen from all vantage points in the room, and adjustable acoustic panels allow for a wide spectrum of natural sound.