Whether your travelling for business or pleasure, when visiting St. John's, there are two major choices on where to stay — and more than 32,000 hotel rooms from which to choose! If you are here for a brief visit, then the airport strip is home to many excellent hotels. However, if it is an extended trip or business that takes you into the city, then you may want to consider staying at the many downtown St. John's hotels.
Travelers to St. John's are sure to enjoy its unique mix of art, shopping and family entertainment. Take a walking tour of the city, visit a St. John's museum or enjoy a meal at a great restaurant with the help of our St. John's travel and tourism listings. From booking a hotel to buying a ticket to the theatre, St. John's hospitality services are ready to assist you. Browse our St. John's travel and tourism listings now for travel agents, accommodations, entertainment and attractions in St. John's. Check out our St. John's Tour Guide
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The Anglican Cathedral of St. John the Baptist is regarded as one of the finest examples of ecclesiastical Gothic Revival in North America. The cornerstone was laid in 1843.
Open year-round, the Art Gallery of Newfoundland and Labrador is housed in the provincially run Arts and Culture Center on Allandale Road.
To see an impressive cathedral, go to 200 Military Road where this 1855 Roman Catholic cathedral was built in a true Romanesque style.
Bowring Park is the heartbeat of St. John’s. In the park, you’ll find much history and a lot of entertainment.
When you stand at Cape Spear, you’ll be at the most easterly point in North America. Come to Cape Spear National Park where you’ll see panoramic vistas of a coastline carved by the frigid North Atlantic.
This fine white Irish limestone building, with stately columns, was constructed in 1847-1850 was the Legislature Building for the Newfoundland Government until 1960.
Restored to its original 1830s splendor, Commissariat House is a late-Georgian mansion that was once used by the British military.
This area is a highlight of St. John's nightlife, featuring cobblestone streets lined with pubs.
Government House, located on Military Road is the private home of Newfoundland's lieutenant-governor, the queen’s representative in Newfoundland, and was built in the 1830s.
St. John’s is proud to say that it is part of one of the best walking networks in Canada.
If you have an interest in healthcare from days-gone-by, make time to put this place on your travel itinerary.
Built deep into the earth with only the large, glass-encased entryway protruding above ground, this geological shrine is literally embedded in Signal Hill, which is made up of 550-million-year-old rocks!
According to legend, a Newman and Company ship loaded with port wine was driven off course by pirates in 1679 and was forced to winter in St. John’s.
This battery was originally built by the French in 1792 amidst their capture of St. John's, and then taken over by the British who rebuilt it to ward off any possible attacks by Americans.
Located on Water Street in the historic, 100-year-old Newfoundland Railway Station made of Newfoundland granite, this museum displays the glory days of the Newfoundland Railway and Coastal Services beginning in the 1700s.
If you ask anyone in Newfoundland what one of the most recognizable landmarks in the province was, they'd probably tell you Signal Hill, or more specifically, Cabot Tower.
When you visit the Fluvarium, you’ll have the chance to look through a series of nine panoramic viewing windows and see the secret underwater life of a river.
The Rooms unites the Provincial Museum, the Provincial Art Gallery and the Provincial Archives under one roof.
This famed area, one of the oldest commercial streets in North America, features trendy restaurants offering various types of cuisine including seafood, Asian and Indian, as well as pubs and tearooms.