Niagara Falls

Showing 18 attractions
9
3 reviews
The main reason to visit Niagara Falls is to see the falls and one of the most memorable ways to do just that is to sport a poncho and hop on a Maid of the Mist boat — U.S. News & World Report
9
3 reviews
North American Indians called it Onguiaahram, or Thundering Waters — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
The park provides something of a refuge from nearby hotels and thick crowds. Prospect Point affords a bird's-eye view of American Falls, and a glass elevator descends to its craggy base. — Michelin Guide
8
3 reviews
It is here that visitors can see some of the world's most hazardous water thundering, roiling and rising into huge rapids. — Michelin Guide
8
3 reviews
In operation since 1916, this antique cable car crosses the Whirlpool Basin in the Niagara Gorge — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
Built by the British around 1800, the fort was alternately captured by the Americans and recaptured by the British — Michelin Guide
8
3 reviews
Rising 775 feet above the falls, this is the best view of the great Niagara Gorge and the entire city — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
Professional gardeners have graduated from here since 1936; 100 acres of immaculately maintained gardens are open to the public — Fodor's
8
2 reviews
A trail leads down the cliff to the edge of the fast-flowing water (15min down, 30min up). — Michelin Guide
8
2 reviews
Misty sprays and the majestic scale of this roaring cascade make it a marvellous spectacle — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
This Niagara Falls tourist trap is a world bright with neon and curiosities that will inspire love, hate, or a mixture of both.  — Atlas Obscura
7
2 reviews
The Daredevil Adventure Gallery chronicles the expeditions of those who have tackled the falls and has some of the actual barrels they used on display. — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
— Fodor's
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2 reviews
The 40-foot-in-diameter floral clock, one of the world's largest, is comprised of 16, 000 bedding plants — Fodor's
7
2 reviews
The jungly Bird Kingdom claims to be the world's largest indoor aviary, with 400 species of free-flying tropical birds from around the globe — Lonely Planet
7
2 reviews
— Fodor's
7
2 reviews
In 1813 Laura Secord set out from her home in enemy-held Queenston and walked 30km/19mi through the bush to warn the British of a surprise attack planned by the Americans — Michelin Guide
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