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Canada's largest province and 81 miles northwest of Montreal lies Mont-Tremblant and its famous national park, which includes hundreds of bodies of water and more than 900 square miles of alpine highlands in the Laurentian mountains. Best known for its world-class skiing conditions and 94 trails, the Mont-Tremblant area is also a mecca for fishing, hiking, cycling and golfing. This French Canadian destination feels Scandinavian in nature and has been luring visitors for decades, named "trembling mountain" by local Algonquins. Whether you bring your family to ski or hike, it's a beautiful getaway year-round.
There's no shortage of options for family fun at the Mont-Tremblant Activity Centre. Dogsledding, snowmobiling, and sleigh rides are just a few of the possibilities.
For an aerial adventure that will appeal to all ages, Ziptrek Ecotours offers a soaring course that begins high on Mont-Tremblant Mountain and ends in the village. The guided zip line tour includes education about local ecology.
For a unique afternoon, take the family to Skyline Luge in the village. A chairlift ride to the top of the track in the scenic Laurentian mountains will take you to a specialized three-wheel cart for an exciting downhill ride.
Visitors to Parc national du Mont-Tremblant can climb rock faces and cliffs from the safety of a steel cable. See the valley from this incredible hardware installation. Packages for children as young as 8 are available.
Year-round, Heli-Tremblant provides helicopter tours of the Quebec countryside. This is a photographic opportunity to get above the famous ski resort. Transfers to Montreal and Ottawa are also an option.
The trained staff at Aventures Neige will be on-site while you enjoy a rowdy day of snow tubing down the Aventres Neige Tube Park, located in the valley. Eight tracks for beginners all the way to experts span the park.
For more information about vacationing in this destination, contact your Care team.
Mont-Tremblant is comprised of both national park and resort. Mont-Tremblant is 3,000 feet and a major draw for skiers and snowboarders. At the base of the resort is a pedestrians-only village. Surrounding the resort is the national park.
With accolades from Wine Spectator, this restaurant and wine bar serves up fine French cuisine. The menu boasts a Four Diamond rating, awarded jointly by the CAA and the AAA. Head Sommelier Sophie Huberdeau can suggest a glass to accompany your meal.
While Quebec has declared itself French and unilingual, don't worry if you don't speak French. Mont-Tremblant and other parts of Quebec fall into the "bilingual belt" of Canada. Both French and English are spoken and common.
While it's no real cause for concern, be aware that the roads in Quebec are not as well maintained as they are in other parts of Canada. You may encounter construction, potholes and areas where surface markings have worn away.
Mont-Tremblant's varied weather is a perfect complement to its varied activities. Chilly winters bring an average annual snowfall of 164 inches, creating ideal conditions for skiing, snowshoeing and more. The mild summer and fall, when temperatures reliably range from the 50s to lower 80s, are a time for hiking under lush foliage or taking a dip in the lake.