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Destination: Tadoussac

Victory Sailing Dates Which Call Here:

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Get to know what it’s like to visit this destination.

Getting to know Tadoussac

Tadoussac is located where the St. Lawrence River meets the Saguenay River, and is one of the most exciting whale-watching sites in the world. Between May and October, up to 13 species of cetaceans make their way upriver from the Atlantic ocean, to become temporary residents of the salty rich waters of the St. Lawrence. These sea mammals include blue whales, the largest animals on the planet, and the impressive humpbacks, which swim up into the mouth of the Saguenay Fjord near Tadoussac to feed.

Our All-inclusive Visit

The M/V Victory II makes a rendezvous with our whale watching boat off the mouth of the Saguenay Fjord and guests transfer onto the “Grand Fleuve”, which is staffed by a crew who are experts in whale behavior.

Destination: Tadoussac

previous arrow
next arrow
ArrowArrow
Slider

Victory Sailing Dates Which Call Here:

Getting to know Tadoussac

Tadoussac is located where the St. Lawrence River meets the Saguenay River, and is one of the most exciting whale-watching sites in the world. Between May and October, up to 13 species of cetaceans make their way upriver from the Atlantic ocean, to become temporary residents of the salty rich waters of the St. Lawrence. These sea mammals include blue whales, the largest animals on the planet, and the impressive humpbacks, which swim up into the mouth of the Saguenay Fjord near Tadoussac to feed.

Our All-inclusive Visit

The M/V Victory II makes a rendezvous with our whale watching boat off the mouth of the Saguenay Fjord and guests transfer onto the “Grand Fleuve”, which is staffed by a crew who are experts in whale behavior.

More about Tadoussac…

Tadoussac was an important center of trade for First Nations in the St Lawrence River valley before the arrival of European settlers. French trader Samuel de Champlain made the first peace treaty between Europeans and the Montagnais-Naskapi nation in 1603. It became a major center of the fur trade, and—in the 19th century—of lumber and tourism industries. Tadoussac is home to one of the oldest wooden chapels in North America, built in 1647.