Not all vehicles may be available. Use the search tool to check availability for your travel dates.
Generally, yes - many Canadian campervan rental companies will allow you to travel to the USA. Check the policy of your preferred RV rental supplier for details and terms.
You must comply with visa and customs requirements when crossing the border.
The majority of rental companies in Canada do not offer unlimited miles as a standard rental inclusion.
In most cases, miles are capped at a daily rate and additional fees will be incurred if you exceed this. Additional miles can often be purchased in packages. Unused miles are not refunded when the vehicle is returned.
All drivers must have a current and full driver’s license to rent a vehicle. Foreign licenses are acceptable if they are in English or French, or accompanied by an accredited translation. If your license is in a language other than English or French, an IDP (international driving permit) is required.
If you plan to visit Canada for a longer period of time you may be required to obtain an IDP in addition to your regular license. The rules can vary between provinces so make sure to check in advance and take note of the local restrictions.
Most Canadian suppliers require the main driver to be 21 years of age or older. A full driver’s license is required.
Some companies require the main driver to be 25 or older and those aged 21-24 can be added as additional drivers.
A few companies may rent to those aged 18-21. In those cases, additional insurance and a full driver’s license are also required.
Enter your age into our search tool and we will show you which vehicles are available for your age bracket.
Yes, a large number of rental companies allow for one-way rentals. Enter your start and end locations into our comparison tool to find available vehicles. Any additional one-way fees are automatically included in the rates displayed.
Straddling the Canada-United States border, Niagara Falls is composed of three separate falls: Horseshoe Falls (also known as Canadian Falls), American Falls, and Bridal Veil Falls.
Four of the five Great Lakes lie upriver of the falls, making for an immense volume of water cascading downstream. At peak, more than 168,000 cubic meters of water can flow per minute.
Easily accessed from Buffalo, New York, or Toronto, Ontario, Niagara Falls has been a honeymoon destination since the 1830s and reached its heyday about a century later.
Niagara Falls is also an important hydropower facility for the countries on both shores, while tourists often enjoy activities such as up-close and personal boat tours.
Constructed a century ago as a residence for the founder of the Toronto Electric Company, Casa Loma – ‘the House on the Hill’ – is today featured in many movies and on television.
This 98-room Gothic Revival castle of a mansion was once the largest residence in North America and boasts three indoor bowling alleys, two secret passageways, and thirty bathrooms, as well as an excellent view of the city from the top of the tower.
Constructed in 1976 by the Canadian National railway company, Toronto’s signature observation tower rises 1800 feet above the downtown core and holds the title of the tallest free-standing structure in the Western Hemisphere.
Four observation areas afford views up to 100 miles across Lake Ontario and into New York State. Since 2011, Edgewalk offers a chance to walk tethered on and around the roof at 1164 feet – just above the tower’s rotating restaurant.
Built by the British Army and Canadian militia troops in the late 1700s/early 1800s to defend the region from the newly independent United States, Fort York went on to become a key battle site in the War of 1812, a principal player in harbor defense and housed a military garrison until the 1930s.
Modern Toronto has sprung up around the site, making it easily accessed and enjoyed for its large collection of War of 1812 and Georgian era buildings.
Toronto’s largest municipal park serves dual duty for recreation and as a renowned natural area. The park is most known for its collection of Japanese cherry trees, as well as a zoo, which is home to both exotic and domestic animals, including bison, llamas, and peacocks.
With a location that has served as a market since 1803, today St Lawrence Market in Toronto’s Old Town is housed in a collection of three buildings, one of which dates to 1845 and was once the City Hall.
Fresh and prepared food is available, as well as a community art gallery and a Sunday antique market. Often featured in films, multicultural Kensington Market offers goods for sale from around the world in a maze of narrow streets and alleys, lined by colorful Victorian homes.