This museum is very interesting and tells the story of the canal and the construction of the area. For only 2 Canadian dollars, this is good value for money. Remember to use the Locks system when you come here. It was so interesting to watch those ships sailing in the Locks system. Because the door locks are all manually operated, the lock attendant is very laborious on very hot days. This is also a good place for a walk by the river.
A museum near Parliament Hill. This museum can also see some content about the Ottawa Canal. The architectural style inside and outside the huge exhibition hall is also quite good. The visit to the Baicheng Museum can be entered at around ten in the morning.
The town of Bye is the old name of Ottawa. The source of the name is John Bye, the conductor of the Rideau Canal Project. The Baytown Museum is a stone building between the Capitol and the Fairmont Laurier Castle Hotel. It is located at the entrance of the Ottawa River on the west bank of the Rideau Canal, marking the northernmost end of the Rideau Canal. This building was first built in 1827 as a warehouse and food supply for the British Army. The three-story building was dignified and symmetrical, with exquisite details of doors and windows, with a typical Georgian style. During the construction of the Rideau Canal, it became the engineering headquarters, and it is now transformed into a museum, exhibiting materials related to the Rideau Canal and the history of Ottawa. Outside the door of the Baytown Museum, you can see a series of locks across the Rideau Canal, commonly known as "Ottawa Locks." They are an important facility in the Rideau Canal project and part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site.
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The architectural project is unique, with a long history and culture, and the museum exhibits include many fine works.