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2:42
With the weather gods perfectly cooperating, we embarked on another Ontario excursion during the weekend of August 2 and 3, 2008. This time we headed towards southwestern Ontario. Our first stop was in St. Jacobs (the former Jakobsstettel) where we admired the various organic delicacies offered in the Farmer’s Market. Colourful peaches, cherries, zucchini, various vegetables, fresh bread and cured meats were enticing the tastebuds and the camera. Mennonite farmers were displaying their wares, sitting next to their black wooden buggies. From the market we headed into the village of St. Jacobs where we took in fascinating information about the Mennonite Story in the local Visitor Centre. Then we visited the Mill which today houses a variety of shops and galleries. Even the silos of the mill have been converted into display space. After a hearty lunch we continued on to Cambridge, an important town with impressive 19th century architecture. We admired the various churches and bridges over the Speed River and took in several performances of the Cambridge Folk Festival that was going on. Then we set off on a drive through tobacco country past the town of Simcoe to arrive at our destination for the night: Port Dover. Located on Port Erie and formerly a sleepy fishing village, Port Dover has a population of about 6,000 people and over the last few decades has become a popular getaway destination. The waterfront features an attractive pier with a lighthouse and we enjoyed our dinner at the Beachview Restaurant. Enjoying a traditional dinner of local perch and pickerel we overlooked the sandy beach and the palm trees that get planted here every spring after spending the winter safely in a greenhouse. For the night we retreated to the Clonmel Estate B&B, an impressive mansion with six guest rooms dating back to 1929. Hosts Bob and Connie Lawton graciously welcomed us and treated us to a delicious breakfast the next morning. Bob even showed me his model train set that is hidden away in the vault in the basement. The next morning another gorgeous day of bright sunshine and blue skies greeted us. We started our drive back to Toronto, and made frequent stops along the way. Our first stop was at the Spencer Gorge, part of the Niagara Escarpment, just outside of Dundas where we admired Tew’s Falls and hiked out to Dundas Peak from where we had a perfect view of the Hamilton and Dundas Valleys. Then we drove through very wealthy waterfront areas in Burlington and stopped at the Burlington Beachway where thousands of people were looking to cool off in the northwestern corner of Lake Ontario. We also took a walk around Burlington’s recently renovated waterfront and listened to a jazz trio that was playing standard favourites. After several stops along the waterfronts of Oakville and Mississauga where we glimpsed a nice distant view of the Toronto skyline we headed back into Toronto. There we capped off the evening with a delicious and filling Schnitzel dinner at the Country Style Restaurant in the Annex. Distributed by Tubemogul.
6 Sep 2008
531
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1:54
With the weather gods perfectly cooperating, we embarked on another Ontario excursion during the weekend of August 2 and 3, 2008. This time we headed towards southwestern Ontario. Our first stop was in St. Jacobs (the former Jakobsstettel) where we admired the various organic delicacies offered in the Farmer’s Market. Colourful peaches, cherries, zucchini, various vegetables, fresh bread and cured meats were enticing the tastebuds and the camera. Mennonite farmers were displaying their wares, sitting next to their black wooden buggies. From the market we headed into the village of St. Jacobs where we took in fascinating information about the Mennonite Story in the local Visitor Centre. Then we visited the Mill which today houses a variety of shops and galleries. Even the silos of the mill have been converted into display space. After a hearty lunch we continued on to Cambridge, an important town with impressive 19th century architecture. We admired the various churches and bridges over the Speed River and took in several performances of the Cambridge Folk Festival that was going on. Then we set off on a drive through tobacco country past the town of Simcoe to arrive at our destination for the night: Port Dover. Located on Port Erie and formerly a sleepy fishing village, Port Dover has a population of about 6,000 people and over the last few decades has become a popular getaway destination. The waterfront features an attractive pier with a lighthouse and we enjoyed our dinner at the Beachview Restaurant. Enjoying a traditional dinner of local perch and pickerel we overlooked the sandy beach and the palm trees that get planted here every spring after spending the winter safely in a greenhouse. For the night we retreated to the Clonmel Estate B&B, an impressive mansion with six guest rooms dating back to 1929. Hosts Bob and Connie Lawton graciously welcomed us and treated us to a delicious breakfast the next morning. Bob even showed me his model train set that is hidden away in the vault in the basement. The next morning another gorgeous day of bright sunshine and blue skies greeted us. We started our drive back to Toronto, and made frequent stops along the way. Our first stop was at the Spencer Gorge, part of the Niagara Escarpment, just outside of Dundas where we admired Tew’s Falls and hiked out to Dundas Peak from where we had a perfect view of the Hamilton and Dundas Valleys. Then we drove through very wealthy waterfront areas in Burlington and stopped at the Burlington Beachway where thousands of people were looking to cool off in the northwestern corner of Lake Ontario. We also took a walk around Burlington’s recently renovated waterfront and listened to a jazz trio that was playing standard favourites. After several stops along the waterfronts of Oakville and Mississauga where we glimpsed a nice distant view of the Toronto skyline we headed back into Toronto. There we capped off the evening with a delicious and filling Schnitzel dinner at the Country Style Restaurant in the Annex. Distributed by Tubemogul.
6 Sep 2008
527
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2:23
With the weather gods perfectly cooperating, we embarked on another Ontario excursion during the weekend of August 2 and 3, 2008. This time we headed towards southwestern Ontario. Our first stop was in St. Jacobs (the former Jakobsstettel) where we admired the various organic delicacies offered in the Farmer’s Market. Colourful peaches, cherries, zucchini, various vegetables, fresh bread and cured meats were enticing the tastebuds and the camera. Mennonite farmers were displaying their wares, sitting next to their black wooden buggies. From the market we headed into the village of St. Jacobs where we took in fascinating information about the Mennonite Story in the local Visitor Centre. Then we visited the Mill which today houses a variety of shops and galleries. Even the silos of the mill have been converted into display space. After a hearty lunch we continued on to Cambridge, an important town with impressive 19th century architecture. We admired the various churches and bridges over the Speed River and took in several performances of the Cambridge Folk Festival that was going on. Then we set off on a drive through tobacco country past the town of Simcoe to arrive at our destination for the night: Port Dover. Located on Port Erie and formerly a sleepy fishing village, Port Dover has a population of about 6,000 people and over the last few decades has become a popular getaway destination. The waterfront features an attractive pier with a lighthouse and we enjoyed our dinner at the Beachview Restaurant. Enjoying a traditional dinner of local perch and pickerel we overlooked the sandy beach and the palm trees that get planted here every spring after spending the winter safely in a greenhouse. For the night we retreated to the Clonmel Estate B&B, an impressive mansion with six guest rooms dating back to 1929. Hosts Bob and Connie Lawton graciously welcomed us and treated us to a delicious breakfast the next morning. Bob even showed me his model train set that is hidden away in the vault in the basement. The next morning another gorgeous day of bright sunshine and blue skies greeted us. We started our drive back to Toronto, and made frequent stops along the way. Our first stop was at the Spencer Gorge, part of the Niagara Escarpment, just outside of Dundas where we admired Tew’s Falls and hiked out to Dundas Peak from where we had a perfect view of the Hamilton and Dundas Valleys. Then we drove through very wealthy waterfront areas in Burlington and stopped at the Burlington Beachway where thousands of people were looking to cool off in the northwestern corner of Lake Ontario. We also took a walk around Burlington’s recently renovated waterfront and listened to a jazz trio that was playing standard favourites. After several stops along the waterfronts of Oakville and Mississauga where we glimpsed a nice distant view of the Toronto skyline we headed back into Toronto. There we capped off the evening with a delicious and filling Schnitzel dinner at the Country Style Restaurant in the Annex. Distributed by Tubemogul.
6 Sep 2008
429
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2:07
Dentist Toronto Dundas West - Call Us Today! Dentistry Toronto Dundas West open every day. YouTube Video: *******www.youtube****/watch?v=-M_fJQZAjxQ
8 May 2013
128
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1:36
Sansotei Ramen is a cozy ramen restaurant on Dundas Street in Downtown Toronto that serves up steamy bowls of sultry ramen, superb karaage and mochi ice cream for dessert.
15 Nov 2013
192
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1:30
Winner of the Top Choice Award 2010 for the Best Portuguese Restaurant in Toronto, Lisbon by Night has a warm and friendly atmosphere with authentic Portuguese and International cuisine. Whether it is a romantic dinner for two or a function of up to 100 people you can discover what the rich culinary culture of Portugal has to offer.
15 Nov 2013
138
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8:36
*******www.Taralyons.ca Presents 153 Dundas St W in Belleville Ontario. Tara Lyons - Sales Representative Royal Lepage ProAlliance - Brokerage Independently Owned and Operated Distributed by Tubemogul.
5 May 2009
243
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4:47
*******www.taralyons.ca presents 417 Dundas St. East Belleville Real Estate Royal LePage ProAlliance Realty Distributed by Tubemogul.
29 May 2009
913
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0:30
When you choose Hy-Pro Plumbing & Drain Cleaning of Hamilton-Dundas, you choose licensed and insured professional Hamilton plumbers. Call 905-390-3338
4 Nov 2020
17
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2:10
Circus orange performing in Dundas Square - Toronto. Ontario A must see
7 Jan 2008
854
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1:34
One item that cannot miss from any travel itinerary in Toronto is a visit to Chinatown and Kensington. After a long day of work on August 7, 2008 I met my European visitors downtown in front of the CHUM City Building (home of City TV). We walked westwards along the funky stores of Queen Street West and headed north on Spadina where we took in the sights of Toronto’s Fashion District. North of Dundas the flavour turned decidedly Oriental as we entered Chinatown. Colourful merchandise, fragrant fruits, the smells of seafood and the hustle and bustle of people shopping and strolling assaulted our senses. As always, we were fascinated by the various forms of fried fowl that were hanging in the store windows, naturally with heads and feet still attached. A few streets north of Spadina we headed west to check out the eclectic collection of restaurants, funky stores and multicultural food emporiums that makes up Kensington Market. One of Toronto’s oldest and most colourful neighbourhoods, the former “Jewish Market” is a National Historic Site today. Almost 60,000 Jewish residents lived here in the 1920s and 1930s and worshipped at more than 30 synagogues. After World War II most of the Jewish population relocated further north, and additional waves of diverse immigrant groups moved in. Today, people from the Caribbean, East Asia, the Azores and Latin America are well represented here and the colourful mix of restaurants and stores reflects these diverse origins. We strolled back on Dundas Street, past the newly expanding Art Gallery of Ontario, a $250+ million redevelopment designed by award-winning star architect Frank Gehry whose famous creations include the Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao (Spain), the Walt Disney Concert Hall in Los Angeles and the Pritzker Pavilion in Chicago’s Millenium Park. For dinner we headed over to Baldwin Street, a small side street south of the University of Toronto that features a diverse mix of restaurants, including Italian, French, Indian, Thai and Japanese cuisine. We capped the evening off with a tasty dinner at the Gateway to India restaurant. Distributed by Tubemogul.
13 Feb 2009
1035
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1:26
One item that cannot miss from any travel itinerary in Toronto is a visit to Chinatown and Kensington. After a long day of work on August 7, 2008 I met my European visitors downtown in front of the CHUM City Building (home of City TV). We walked westwards along the funky stores of Queen Street West and headed north on Spadina where we took in the sights of Toronto’s Fashion District. North of Dundas the flavour turned decidedly Oriental as we entered Chinatown. Colourful merchandise, fragrant fruits, the smells of seafood and the hustle and bustle of people shopping and strolling assaulted our senses. As always, we were fascinated by the various forms of fried fowl that were hanging in the store windows, naturally with heads and feet still attached. A few streets north of Spadina we headed west to check out the eclectic collection of restaurants, funky stores and multicultural food emporiums that makes up Kensington Market. One of Toronto’s oldest and most colourful neighbourhoods, the former “Jewish Market” is a National Historic Site today. Almost 60,000 Jewish residents lived here in the 1920s and 1930s and worshipped at more than 30 synagogues. After World War II most of the Jewish population relocated further north, and additional waves of diverse immigrant groups moved in. Today, people from the Caribbean, East Asia, the Azores and Latin America are well represented here and the colourful mix of restaurants and stores reflects these diverse origins. We strolled back on Dundas Street, past the newly expanding Art Gallery of Ontario, a $250+ million redevelopment designed by award-winning star architect Frank Gehry whose famous creations include the Guggenheim Museum in Bilbao (Spain), the Walt Disney Concert Hall in Los Angeles and the Pritzker Pavilion in Chicago’s Millenium Park. For dinner we headed over to Baldwin Street, a small side street south of the University of Toronto that features a diverse mix of restaurants, including Italian, French, Indian, Thai and Japanese cuisine. We capped the evening off with a tasty dinner at the Gateway to India restaurant. Distributed by Tubemogul.
25 Feb 2010
1600
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1:24
His victims will plead for their lives.Please don't kill me! Please don't kill me! The reader of "Appointment with Death" by Dundas this book will be glued to each page. Distributed by Tubemogul.
22 May 2009
392
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