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Tunnels of Moose Jaw

Tunnels of Moose Jaw

18 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan
http://www.tunnelsofmoosejaw.com/

The Tunnels of Moose Jaw is a year-round tourist attraction that entertains guests with unique productions of Canadian history. Head beneath the streets of downtown Moose Jaw and undergo two guided theatrical tours. Relive Al Capone’s bootlegging days in the Chicago Connection tour and experience first-hand the hardships of early Chinese immigrants in the Passage to Fortune tour.

Photo Credit: Photograph by Christina Matheson. Licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlkike License. http://www.flickr.com/photos/christinamatheson/156763261/

Text Credit: Description credit: http://www.tunnelsofmoosejaw.com/home/

NEWS FEED
  • Cool place!
    guestBook Guestbook/ karkarmcm/ Jun 3, 2017

    The tunnel tours are really interesting. They definitely make you think about life would've been like back then.

  • A must-see if you visit Saskatchewan
    guestBook Guestbook/ friendly1/ Aug 25, 2015

    We did both tours and they were very interesting and interactive. Highly recommend the Passage to Fortune first - it is much more sobering whereas the bootlegger tour is more upbeat and exciting. Both excellent in their own right, and the actors were terrific. Entertaining for kids and adults alike. (No photos were allowed inside during the tours)

  • Tunnels
    guestBook Guestbook/ tiabear99/ Mar 31, 2015

    I feel bad for the people who actually did that everyday, It was a lot of standing and walking!

  • tunnels
    guestBook Guestbook/ NinjaOwl99/ Mar 20, 2014

    the tunnels were great the actors there depicted a great view of how people were treated back then. as well as it was an exciting place to go.

  • immigration
    guestBook Guestbook/ hebaomari/ Mar 15, 2014

    immigrants face different troubles nowadays . it is a little harder getting into canada with new policies. it all depends on the economy and education purposes

Tunnels of Moose Jaw

Tunnels of Moose Jaw

Challenges
Site Info
Discovery Quest

The Tunnels of Moose Jaw provides a variety of information from Moose Jaw's past including:

Canadian History All of the above Chinese Immigration and CPR Prohibition and Bootlegging
NEWS FEED
  • Cool place!
    guestBook Guestbook/ karkarmcm/ Jun 3, 2017

    The tunnel tours are really interesting. They definitely make you think about life would've been like back then.

  • A must-see if you visit Saskatchewan
    guestBook Guestbook/ friendly1/ Aug 25, 2015

    We did both tours and they were very interesting and interactive. Highly recommend the Passage to Fortune first - it is much more sobering whereas the bootlegger tour is more upbeat and exciting. Both excellent in their own right, and the actors were terrific. Entertaining for kids and adults alike. (No photos were allowed inside during the tours)

  • Tunnels
    guestBook Guestbook/ tiabear99/ Mar 31, 2015

    I feel bad for the people who actually did that everyday, It was a lot of standing and walking!

  • tunnels
    guestBook Guestbook/ NinjaOwl99/ Mar 20, 2014

    the tunnels were great the actors there depicted a great view of how people were treated back then. as well as it was an exciting place to go.

  • immigration
    guestBook Guestbook/ hebaomari/ Mar 15, 2014

    immigrants face different troubles nowadays . it is a little harder getting into canada with new policies. it all depends on the economy and education purposes

The Tunnels of Moose Jaw is a year-round tourist attraction that entertains guests with unique productions of Canadian history. Head beneath the streets of downtown Moose Jaw and undergo two guided theatrical tours. Relive Al Capone’s bootlegging days in the Chicago Connection tour and experience first-hand the hardships of early Chinese immigrants in the Passage to Fortune tour.

18 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan
http://www.tunnelsofmoosejaw.com/
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Photo: Photograph by Christina Matheson. Licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlkike License. http://www.flickr.com/photos/christinamatheson/156763261/