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Canada: Country Guide (Country Regional Guides) [Englisch] [Taschenbuch]

Karla Zimmerman
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Kurzbeschreibung

1. März 2011 Country Regional Guides
Canada, where sighs alternate with gawps at the whitedipped mountains, mistcloaked seascapes and epic northern roadways. And with more festivals than you can swing a moose at, you’ll even forget it’s cold9 authors21,522km driven103 newly designed maps37 moose sightingsFull-color National Parks chapter

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Produktinformation

  • Taschenbuch: 910 Seiten
  • Verlag: Lonely Planet; Auflage: 11th edition. (1. März 2011)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 1741792347
  • ISBN-13: 978-1741792348
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 19,6 x 13 x 3,6 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.2 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (4 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 45.139 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Kundenrezensionen

4.2 von 5 Sternen
4.2 von 5 Sternen
Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen
5.0 von 5 Sternen Well written & informative 26. November 2013
Von E. Sommer
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Nice insider tips, eateries and places to visit included not only the must-sees but also unconventional ones. As usual from Lonely Planet, well-written, entertaining to read and a great guide for my roadtrip.
War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich?
2 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Leider nicht mehr, was es war 4. September 2012
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Leider hat die Qualität der Lonely Planet Reiseführer stark abgenommen. Man wird hier nur zu überfüllten Touristenplätzen geleitet. Weder sind Hotelinformationen was sie waren. Die Aufstellung ist mangelhaft und weniger informativ als das Internet. Informationen zu Parks sind so schlecht dass es am besten ist, mit einer Landkarte die Plätze ohne Informationen aufzusuchen.
Ich rate klar dazu alle Lonely Planet Reiseführer vorher einzusehen und nicht mehr aufgrund der vergangenen Qualität blind zu kaufen.
Der Reiseführer ist ok wenn noch Platz im Rucksack zum Füllen da ist, sonst kann man sich den sparen.
3 Sterne vergebe ich, da doch die wichtigsten Informationen enthalten sind.
Dazu ist der Führer durch unnötiges Blahblah richtig dick geworden. Es sind mehr Meinungen als Informationen vorhanden.
Die gute Struktur der alten LP Reisebücher ist nicht mehr da (Hotel sortiert nach Preis, Lokalität,...) .
Unbedingt den Reiseführer vorher ansehen bevor ihr den kauft!!!
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0 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Ein muss für jede Reise 9. September 2012
Von Timo
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Wir haben den Lonely Planet für eine 4-wöchige Reise besorgt und überall hin mitgenommen. Die Beschreibungen sind exakt und umfassend. Außerdem machen die witzigen und detaillierten Formulierungen Lust auf mehr und tragen zu einem tollen Reisegefühl bei. Ich empfehle den LP für alle, die nicht nur Flieger und Hotel wollen, sondern dem Land wirklich auf den Zahn fühlen wollen.
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0 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen die reise steht noch bevor 1. September 2013
Von Teh-Li ma
Format:Taschenbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Der inhalt hat erst einmal neugierig gemacht auf meine bevorstehende reise. Leider kann ich noch keine bewertung über die richtigkeit der angaben abgeben, da ich erst im sept. einige der sehenswürdigkeiten aufsuchen werde.
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Amazon.com: 3.8 von 5 Sternen  51 Rezensionen
10 von 10 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Great comprehensive coverage, but which guide is best for YOUR trip? 20. Oktober 2011
Von Mark Colan - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
This review is for Lonely Planet Canada 2011 (11th edition) - the "country guide" series, not the "Discover" series. Reviews dated before April 2011 are for an earlier edition of this book, and the comments may not apply to this updated edition. For more information on LP Discover Canada 2011, see my review for that product.

PROS
In depth coverage of this large country, focusing on the most visited areas, yet covering all provinces

CONS
Color section in the front is printed on text paper, so the pictures are not as vibrant. In previous country guides, this section used to be on glossy paper. But this is a minor complaint, because you buy this book for text reference.

WHICH IS THE RIGHT GUIDE FOR YOU?

There are LOTS of guides available for Canada. LP has a 2005 "Shoestring" guide providing an overview of all of Canada (in only 81 pages!) and USA, this LP Canada Country Guide, LP Discover Canada, and guides for individual regions and cities. DK Eyewitness has a guide with lots of pictures (comparable to LP Discover Canada), then there is Frommers, Rough Guide, Moon, and others. A good way to decide which is best for you is to visit your local library; different guides suit different purposes.

Obviously, the more territory covered in a given guide, the less material there will be on each location you want to visit. If you plan to visit Montreal and Quebec City only, you will find the most information on those cities in the city guide dedicated to them. If you want to visit PEI, New Brunswick, and Nova Scotia only, you will find more info in the regional guide for those provinces than in any other guide.

I think this guide is excellent if you plan an extensive tour. LP Discover Canada and DK Eyewitness Canada have lots of photographs but are shorter on the information you may need on the road, though they may be sufficient for more casual trips. LP USA and Canada Shoestring is out of date and is very limited in its coverage of Canada. If your focus is on Toronto, Montreal, Banff, British Columbia, or the eastern provinces, you may be better off with a guidebook that specializes in these areas.

COMPARISONS

To make a simple comparison, suppose you want to visit Quebec City only:

Lonely Planet USA & Canada on a Shoestring 2005 has almost 4 pages total of mostly text, briefly mentions or describes 15 sights in 2/3 of one page, 8 places to eat, 4 places to stay.
Lonely Planet Canada 2011 (Country Travel Guide) (this book) has 15+ pages total of text or maps (and another 4 pages for nearby areas), 30 sights described on 7 pages, 17 places to eat, 14 places to stay.
Lonely Planet Discover Canada 2011 (Full Color Country Travel Guide) has 13 pages with lots of pictures and therefore less text, 15 sights in 4 1/2 pages, 7 places to eat, 5 places to stay.
Lonely Planet Montreal & Quebec City (City Travel Guide) has 37 pages on Quebec City (and another 10 for nearby areas), 28 sights on 11 pages plusand a list of sights suited to children, 28 places to stay (and a handful outside of the city), and 42 restaurants.
Canada (DK Eyewitness Travel Guides) has 18 pages, 18 sights on 9 pages (with lots of photos and some maps), 4 places to stay, 4 places to eat.

Considering all of Canada:
LP Canada USA Shoestring 2005 has only 81 pages for Canada; at 740 pages total, it clearly has a focus on USA.
LP Canada Country Guide has 910 pages covering all provinces and many areas
LP Discover Canada has 384 pages of the most visited places
DK Canada has 448 pages focusing on the most visited but with some coverage of all provinces

LP Discover Canada and LP Canada Country Guide each include a pull-out map for Vancouver City.

COMMENTS

LP Canada 2011 is a big book at 912 pages. Since Canada is the second largest country in the world, and has so much to offer, it makes sense that a large travel guide is called for. Still, it is almost as big as Lonely Planet South America, which covers 13 countries, and 16% larger than LP Russia, even though Russia has 72% more land.

But guidebooks offer page count according to popularity of attractions, which is why NW Territories and Nunavut, which together make up a large portion of Canada's land, have relatively few pages compared to Canada's highlights, which tend to be the southern and coastal areas. Still, these less visited areas ARE covered, compared to being nearly skipped in LP Discover Canada and LP USA Canada Shoestring, and covered very briefly in DK Eyewitness Canada.

Overall, this book is the best one to carry if you plan a serious exploration of Canada. For a more casual visit, LP Discover Canada and DK Eyewitness Canada may suffice. If you plan to focus on specific cities or regions, the guides dedicated to these regions offer perhaps more information in smaller books overall.

I really like the LP Discover and DK Eyewitness series' as a way to get to know a place I am thinking about visiting, and to decide how much time to spend there. But for a guide to bring to Canada, LP Canada is the best for ME - though another may be better for you.

WHO, ME?

I have visited 49 countries, using Lonely Planet or rarely Rough Guide for most of them, for both work and holidays. I think travel guides are especially valuable for short visits, because you don't have time to explore. I have visited Canada about six times, mostly central/east.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Version 1.5 13. Mai 2011
Von MussSyke - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
I ordered this book around the same time as another LP released in the same month, both of which are the new style. I heard such bad things about the new style from the reviews of this book, I was surprised when I saw the other book, which looks great and has some neat new features. But I now understand that this one is just completely different: it appears to be partway to the new format.

Instead of the multi-color pages, this one is two-tone, similar to Frommer's, but with light blue and white being the colors. It really doesn't do anything to help the book. Actualy, it looks bad. It also doesn't make the maps any better than the black and white maps; if anything, the blue adds minor confusion when some land masses are blue, a color usually reserved for water.

There are no 3D plans of iconic sites, as there are in other new editions. There are very few pictures in this book, which is disappointing, and the ones that are there are of poor quality (I think it is the saturation) - poorer quality than the other new editions.

There is a pull-out map of Vancouver in the back of this book, as is a new feature. It doesn't really add much to the value of the book since you can get a free tourist map of Vancouver when you arrive (plus, the book is for Canada, of which Vancouver is a very small part). It is a five-page pullout split awkwardly so half of it fits on the back.

Props to the writers for using kilometers exclusively instead of miles.

More nitpicking: in general, the writing style is too verbose - it's as if they're trying to fill space and make it seem as if they like Canada, although I'm not certain that they do. There are far too many typos for a professional publication, and they have a lot of those very strong "we like it green" political suggestions that I thought (was hoping) they were getting away from.

Like others, I also got the distinct impression that the writers do not know Canada very well. If you look at the writers section, there are three plus 8 contributors. As the writers themselves are not contributors to all the provinces, I suspect they were winging some of it.

Please note that I recently did a very positive review for an LP product, so if you are one of those die-hard LP people, please refrain from leaving me nasty comments for telling it how it is.

All these annoyances mentioned, it's still a pretty good book to have around. I definitely learned a few things already and I have a better idea of where I'd like to go on my next trip up North. Chances are, this is the reason you'd buy this book, and you'd get something more region-specific if you were planning a trip. I could easily give this book 2-stars for some things and 4-stars for others.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen excellent lay out, color, maps, very comprehensive planning tools 23. Mai 2011
Von Gary Miller - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
Lonely Planet is a publisher that really thinks before it releases new guides, this March 2011 Canada Travel Guide is so well laid out, uses color to emphasize topics, maps to help me visualize an area, and uses so many features to make it an ideal resource that I pick up again and again. They even tell when the next version will come out, 2014.

The first item that got my attention was Lonely Planet's suggestion I look inside the rear cover to make sure I had the correct book, for they make small carry with you guides, eBook versions, and this larger, more comprehensive kind of book that really covers it all, exactly what I wanted, a book that will assist me either at home or in the hotel room, to plan, know what's out there, and go for it. It succeeds so well.

Canada is the place I'll go if I left the USA, that said, I've explored much of it, but I wanted to get this book to see what I've missed so far, and what to plan for the future journeys. The book starts with planning tools to help flesh out the options available. The 25 Top experiences got my interest, like Old Quebec City ( loved it, mais oui), Nahanni National Park Reserve ( not yet, but on my list now thanks to this guide), Maritoulin Island in Ontario ( another added to my list), cities like Montreal( fabulous place).... Great list that whets your appetite, good way to start out a travel book.

So now that my interest is active, I start looking for places I've visited and see how the authors have done in their recommendations. The What's New section is helpful, like Historic Sites, I flipped over to page 258 as suggested for Historical Sites, liked the suggested 'Don't Miss' ideas - i.e. Fortifications, Battlefield's Park... each with page and details with maps cited, prices, and times. well done. Or Seafood suggestions by region and eateries, made me hungry reading it. Next the guide went Month by Month telling of events, and what to include. Then a favorite feature I use was Itineraries, suggesting from short to long, and a web link to chat with other readers, I looked at it, plenty of advice there. Then Children helpful advice, and finally the Regions, thorough and yet, not overbearing.

The On the Road section was perfect for me, detailed reviews of places to save me time, that's why I love guide books, they do the research instead of me. saving me time and money and frowns from bad experiences. I'd love a 2 way conversation with authors telling of what we as readers find too, I know its in the chat forum, but maybe a book title and feedback site?

I found the book accurate, well organized, and maps/guides helpful to get me where I wanted quickly, and on budget. Lonely Planet succeeded in their New Layout approach, maps that pointed my eyes to see what many maps miss, and updated planning tools. And if this book, isn't detailed enough, Lonely Planet has city specific books, like Montreal & Quebec City area.
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A reasonable attempt at covering attractions of a vast nation. 11. Mai 2011
Von Tom Brody - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
CANADA is by Karla Zimmerman, Catherine Bodry, Celeste Brash, John Lee, Emily Matchar, Brandon Presser, Sarah Richards, Brendan Sainsbury, and Ryan Ver Berkmoes. This is nine authors for covering 13 provinces in Canada. CANADA is 912 pages long with a full-color pull-out map of the City of Vancouver, attached to the rear cover. This map, which is 14 inches by 14 inches, shows the locations of the "Classical Chinese Garden," "Granville Island Public Market," "Roedde House Museum," "Telus World of Science," and other attractions. But this is only one city.

This book is unusual for the LONELY PLANET series of books, and for other commercially available series of travel books, in that the book is not filled with glossy colored photographs. In fact, only pages 4 to 17 contain color photos. These show the remote islands and cliffs of Queen Charlotte Islands (a.k.a. Haida Gwaii), Niagara Falls, coastal mountains in Nova Scotia, the majestic Nahanni National Park, the awesome Banff National Park, Montreal, a token photograph of a grain elevator from the prairies of Saskatchewan, a whale in the Bay of Fundy, the northern lights, a 1,000 year old Viking settlement in Newfoundland, a dinosaur exhibit in Alberta, and the Rideau Canal in Ontario. But this book makes up for the fact that it has few color pictures, by that fact that the book is nearly 1,000-pages long. Anyway, how could ANY color photograph due justice to Banff National Park and to Jasper National Park???

CANADA is divided into the following chapters:
(1) ONTARIO. This chapter, for example, devotes about 15 to 50 pages each to Toronto, Niagara Peninsula, southwestern Ontario, Georgian Bay, northern Ontario, and Ottawa;
(2) QUEBEC;
(3) NOVA SCOTIA;
(4) NEW BRUNSWICK;
(5) PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND;
(6) NEWFOUNDLAND & LABRADOR;
(7) MANITOBA;
(8) SASKATCHEWAN;
(9) ALBERTA;
(10) NATIONAL PARKS. This chapter, which is 60 pages, covers the following parks -- Gwaii Haanas; Banff; Ukkusiksalik; Jaspter; Terra Nova; Quttinirpaaq; Auyuittuq; Aulavik; Torngat Mountains; Ivvavik; Wapusk; Wood Buffalo; Forillon; Yoho; Waterton Lakes; Riding Mountain; Cape Breton Highlands; Pacific Rim; Kootenay; Fundy; Glacier; Point Pelee; Prince Edward Island; Georgian Bay Islands; Kluane, and a few others. In perusing this list of names, most Americans will likely be struck with the notion that they know nothing about Canada, and they will likely be inspired to schedule a 2-week vacation for visiting two or three of these parks;
(11) BRITISH COLUMBIA;
(12) YUKON TERRITORY;
(13) NORTHWEST TERRITORIES; and
(14) NUNAVUT. This chapter, for example, devotes a few pages each to Iqaliut, Baffin region, Kivalliq region, Kitikmeot region.

My approach to continuing this review will be to open a half-dozen pages at random. Page 111 informs us that a restaurant called, TAPS ON QUEEN BREWHOUSE & GRILL has shepherd's pie, a curry with quinoa, couscous, adzuki beans, and mung beans, and beers brewed on-site. Page 188 tells us that Gananoque is a "dainty Victorian town deep in the heart of the Thousand Islands region" with various boating companies and kayaking companies. Page 258 tells us about the old fortifications of Quebec, where you can walk 4.6 kilometers on top of a wall, and walk around the Old Upper Town, and see forts, cannons, and demonstrations of musket firings. Page 366 talks about boating tours for going whale watching, and about a rug-hooking museum. (Now how many tourist destinations provide a 3-hour whale-watching tour plus a rug museum??? Not too many, I would say!!!) Page 463 identifies a market where you can buy seal flippers (yum, yum) suitable for pies and making seal-jerky, caribou steaks, and partridgeberry pies. Nearby is the Ocean Sciences Centre, a free museum that teaches about the salmon life cycle, seal navigations and ocean currents. Page 573 describes the Inglewood Bird Sanctuary and nearby Calgary Chinese Cultural Centre constructed in 1993, which has 561 painted dragons. Page 671 talks about the Royal BC Museum, which contains dioramas featuring a woolly mammoth, elk, grizzlies, and exhibits of indigenous cultures, including masks. Page 739 details Kootenay National Park and the Radium Hot Springs, where bighorn sheep wander through town.

The writing is straightforward, but not dry. The journalists are aware that there are readers holding this massive tour guide. And, from time to time, the reader encounters gripping comments such as, "Much of Midland's fascinating history focuses on the bloody altercations between the Huron and the Christian stalwarts" (page 145), "Captain Mark promises not only guaranteed whales but also time to see seals as well as Gampo Abbey," (page 368), and "bear trail closures are a possibility, especially in berry -- season June to September (page 594).

I noticed that a number of other reviewers have documented that this travel guide is filled with inaccuracies. I am willing to believe that this guide is filled with inaccuracies. Therefore, I suggest that the guide be used as an indication as to what adventures might be found in various parks, or in various towns, but to leave the FINE-TUNING to what the traveler finds during the traveler's actual vacation trip. (Too bad about the inaccuracies. It should not be this way.)
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen A pretty thorough book for tackling all of Canada, but I wouldn't depend on it by itself 18. Oktober 2011
Von James Lin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch|Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts (Was ist das?)
I got this book for a trip I was taking to the Toronto area of Ontario last August. I can't speak much for the rest of the book outside of the Ontario section, but from what I saw and used, I was rather satisfied with the product, but I still used a great deal of other sources in the end.

I started my trip in Niagara Falls and there's a whole section for it contained in the book. I was initially a little disappointed with the lack of restaurant recommendations for the area in the book, but when I got there, I realized the area just didn't really have much to offer. The times, pricing, and other information the book provides for each of the attractions you'd want to try while at the falls were very convenient, but some appear to be a little bit outdated. I particularly liked the section on the local winery driving tour and definitely took their suggestions there (you have to try the ice wines there. A relative of mine suggested that I see a giant whirlpool that's a few miles north of the falls which the book, unfortunately, doesn't mention except as part of a gondola attraction. I was hoping it would have more suggestions for more outdoorsy activities like hiking.

The rest of the trip was spent in Toronto and this book is extremely thorough about that city. It has separate sections for separate well known districts of the city and gives a corresponding list of attractions, sites, and eateries. I loved the sheer number of restaurant options it recommended, but I was disappointed in the small number of bars and pubs it suggested. In particular, the book didn't mention this really cool vodka bar, somewhere in southern downtown, which I ended up going to. They definitely shouldn't have missed that place.

Another huge omission from the Toronto section is the Distillery District, which is a area with a bunch of old distilleries turned into art galleries and studios. It's really a cool place to check out the contemporary art scene in Toronto, but I couldn't find a section of it in the book at all. I could see it in the initial large map of the city in the beginning of the Toronto section, but it seemed to be just outside of the areas that the book focused on. A very unfortunate omission.
Another thing to mention, it was recommended to me by one of my relatives that I should fly in to Buffalo airport to save money and just commute over into Canada, which is what I did. It was also recommended, on my way back from Toronto to Buffalo airport that I should take the "MegaBus" which is what I did for an extraordinary low price. Unfortunately, none of these two great cost saving suggestions were mentioned in the book.

Overall, based on the sections that I actually used, the book is as well rounded as it can be. I can only take these things as complements to asking people you know who've been to Canada of where to go. It's kind of a nice reference guide to figure out where to start, but you'd definitely want to do the hardcore planning online or however. I guess these kinds of books are a little obsolete now, but I can see how you can still have a very enjoyable trip using it alone.
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