When you wander through the town of Canmore, you will inevitably stumble upon a head-scratching example of public art. Big Head is a sculpture created by the artist Al Henderson and was inspired by Canmore’s name, which was taken from a small Scottish town and means “great head” or “chief” in the Gaelic language. The sculpture has become a local landmark and tourist sight, and occasionally gets dressed up for town festivities.
Located 191 m (627 ft) above the city centre, the Calgary Tower offers a 360 degree view of the city and is a must-see on any visitor's itinerary. Stand on the amazing glass floor for a bird's eye view of the streets below. Enjoy a complimentary tour using the latest hand-held technology and learn about Calgary's history, landmarks, and future plans.
Drumheller's Little Church, seating 10,000 people - 6 at a time. This church was first erected by local contractor Trygve Seland, in cooperation with the Ministerial Association in 1968 and was reconstructed by inmates of the Drumheller Institution in 1991. It was designed as a place of worship and mediation and not just a tourist attraction. Located on the North side of the North Dinosaur Trail between the Royal Tyrrell Museum and the Golf Course.
Although September means that summer is almost over, the music never stops at the Muttart! Stop by and listen to the musical stylings of a local Edmonton musician, and take a tour led by a Muttart interpreter during the intermission .