Forges du Saint-Maurice National Historic Site
Make a stop in the Mauricie region, near the Saint-Maurice River, halfway between Montreal and Quebec City, to discover the remains of Canada's first steel industry and to admire the metallic pieces fabricated at the Forges in the old days.
Come and visit the Forges-du-Saint-Maurice for free on September 30. We look forward to seeing you there!
Discover a host of activities and events to add to your calendar!
Immerse yourself in the world of the blast furnace workers by participating in the exhibition 1600°C trial by fire.
Explore at your own pace the 14 Diabolus ex machina audio trails narrated by the storyteller Fred Pellerin.
Stroll or bike along the nature trail and take a break on the banks of the Saint-Maurice River.
Visit the Forges du Saint-Maurice National Historic Site
Take a guided tour of the site and participate in discovery activities on your own, with family or friends.
See information about hours of operation, fees, facilities, parking, and more.
Plan your next outing: Guided tour, learning experiences, discovery activities and more.
Learn about the daily visitor fees, free admission for youth and more.
Visit Forges du Saint-Maurice National Historic Site safely.
About Forges du Saint-Maurice National Historic Site
Read about the history of the workers, the blast furnace and the iron ore found in the Trois-Rivières region.
Find out about job offers, partners, the Forges du Saint-Maurice National Historic Site management plan and more.
More places to discover with Parks Canada
With its 536 km2 area, La Mauricie National Park is the ideal place for an outdoor escape. Hills, forests and streams are accessible any season of the year.
Explore the Fortifications of Québec with Parks Canada and live more than three centuries of history through authentic buildings.
Roughly 30 kilometres southeast of Montreal, Fort Chambly rises proudly at the foot of the Richelieu River rapids. Built in 1711 to defend the colony, this stone fortification was preceded by three wooden forts.
The only Victorian-style house open to the public in the city, Sir George-Étienne Cartier’s home in Old Montreal offers an opportunity to become better acquainted with one of the Fathers of Confederation.
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