Toronto CityPASS

You can buy a Toronto CityPASS online and have your tickets emailed straight to your computer to...

Spend Less & Do More with Toronto CityPASS

Whether you're here for a weekend or an extended stay, the Toronto CityPASS can streamline your planning and save you time and money on some of the best sights in Toronto. There is much to see and do, from under-the-radar gems to iconic must-sees you don't want to miss. 

About the Toronto CityPASS

With one Toronto CityPASS, you get admission to five attractions at a nearly 40% discount. 

You'll also get to skip the ticket lines and will have nine days to use your Toronto CityPASS at each of the five included attractions.

Don't forget to make reservations for each attraction after purchasing your CityPASS—many require timed and ticketed entry. For destinations that don't offer reservations in advance, CityPASS holders will be given priority. 

What you get with Toronto CityPASS

CN Tower

One of the most recognizable pieces of architecture in the Toronto Skyline, the CN Tower is an engineering marvel that for decades reigned supreme as the tallest tower in the world and is still the tallest freestanding structure in the western hemisphere.

The 360 Restaurant at the top rotates 351 m in the sky. There are also several other attractions where you can test your fear of heights, though some of them may have an extra admission fee.

For real thrill-seekers, the CN Tower also boasts EdgeWalk, an attraction between the Lookout Level and the SkyPod. Visitors can strap into safety harnesses and walk without railings on an outdoor platform 356 m above the earth.

A family at Ripley's Aquarium of Canada
Immerse yourself in a world of more than 20,000 sea animals at Ripley's Aquarium of Canada

Ripley's Aquarium of Canada

Close to the base of the CN Tower, Ripley’s Aquarium of Canada is the premier place to learn about marine life in Ontario, and certainly the country. The Canadian Waters exhibit is a chance to learn more about the critters endemic to the country, from the Pacific to the Great Lakes. 

There are also tanks replicating aquatic ecosystems from around the world, with 450 species on display and some 16,000 animals waiting to meet you.

Royal Ontario Museum (ROM)

Canada’s premier natural history and international culture museum has over 13 million artifacts and works of art in its collection, with a little something for everyone. 

From exhibits on textiles and fashion to massive dinosaur skeletons to Chinese architecture to Indigenous art and even a special kids learning zone, the ROM takes you around the world and across time. 

Toronto's Casa Loma is a Gothic Revival style mansion and garden in midtown Toronto, Ontario, Canada, that is now a historic house museum and landmark
Toronto's Casa Loma is a Gothic Revival style mansion that is now a historic house museum and landmark

Casa Loma

Talk about lifestyles of the rich and famous—the grand Casa Loma was originally built in 1914 by financier Sir Henry Pellatt not just as a private home but as the most palatial residence in North America. 

Just ten years later, however, Pellatt lost his fortune and Canada's Gilded Age castle. It spent a few years during the Roaring Twenties as a luxe hotel before opening to the public as a tourist attraction in 1937. Today millions of visitors tour its Gothic Revival halls and conservatories, as well as exhibits on various topics from antique cars to the Girl Guides scout group.

Toronto Zoo

A family favourite for almost 50 years, the Toronto Zoo fits a wild 5,000 critters from 500 different species into a gorgeous 283-hectare facility in Rouge Park designed to recreate seven different ecosystems. 

Focused on conserving vulnerable and endangered species from around the world, the Toronto Zoo has seen successful births of animals from Komodo Dragons to Sumatran tigers, snow leopards to giant pandas. One of the most popular exhibits is the African Rainforest, home to a troop of gorillas, hippos, zebras, and African penguins.

Ontario Science Centre

The Ontario Science Centre is the other option for CityPASS holders who don't choose the Toronto Zoo for their fifth attraction. It's also a fun place for all ages to learn about various scientific subjects, from Ice Age megafauna to outer space, from IMAX movies to the planetarium. 

There are places to learn indoors and out, including the Cohon Family Nature Escape, which allows visitors to explore Toronto's fascinating ravine system in an educational, playground-like setting.

Buy Toronto CityPASS online

Get your Toronto CityPASS online and have your tickets emailed straight to your computer to print or your smartphone or tablet to present digitally at each attraction.

Get one today

How to use your Toronto CityPASS

Once you arrive at the first attraction you plan on visiting, they will scan your CityPASS tickets and activate them for your four other stops. You have nine consecutive days to visit the five included attractions and can visit them in any order you choose. If you are travelling as part of a group, you don't have to visit the attractions in the same order or at the same time. 

Explore Top Attractions

Explore Top Attractions

CN Tower

More than an engineering wonder—there’s award-winning dining too.

Toronto's Casa Loma is a Gothic Revival style mansion and garden in midtown Toronto, Ontario, Canada, that is now a historic house museum and landmark

Casa Loma

Toronto’s very own castle on a hill

A family explores exhibits at the Ontario Science Centre

Ontario Science Centre

Marvel at the magnificence of Ontario Science Centre, Canada’s shining beacon to science.

A polar bear swims at the Toronto Zoo

Toronto Zoo

Connecting people, animals and conservation science since 1974.

Daniel Libeskind-designed Michael Lee-Chin Crystal at the Royal Ontario Museum

Royal Ontario Museum

Welcome to Canada’s largest museum of world cultures and natural history.