Explore Rosedale-Moore Park
Now is the time for residents to experience all that tourists have been raving about for years. Discover shops, stops, places and spaces on city main streets. Stay curious, Toronto.
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Explore FREE Public Art Across the City. Toronto's Year of Public Art 2021-2022 is a year-long celebration of Toronto's exceptional public art collection and the creative community behind it.
We hope that you enjoyed exploring this Toronto neighbourhood and found many other points of interest along the way. While StrollTO highlights some of the 'hidden gems' in the neighbourhood, there may be others that could be included in a future edition. Would you like to share a point of interest that you discovered in the neighbourhood? Email us at [email protected].
This large neighbourhood offers a wide variety of interesting points of interest. Walking through this area is like walking through time, with heritage-listed properties found around almost every corner. The area also features beautiful, lush parks and green spaces, and the main streets are lined with many lovely local businesses, particularly in the Yonge & St. Clair, Rosedale Main Street, and Bloor-Yorkville BIAs.
Accessibility information: Most points of interest on this stroll are viewable from paved sidewalks. The Rosehill Reservoir & David A. Balfour Park have both paved and unpaved trails. The First Grey Cup Game point of interest can be seen both from a paved sidewalk at the road, or a paved path through the park. Craigleigh Gardens can be reached via a paved sidewalk and a cobblestone trail goes through the park. Lawren Harris Park & The Studio Building are on a short paved dead-end road with no sidewalk. To get to Yellow Creek, there are only unpaved trails through David A. Balfour Park and from Roxborough Drive. Milkmen's Lane has steep gravel inclines.
Soundtracks of the City
From global superstars to local favourites and ones to watch, the Soundtracks of the City playlists all feature artists who have called Toronto home. Whether it’s a lyric about the neighborhood, an artist representing a cultural community, or a tie-in to the StrollTO itinerary itself, all the music reflects connections to an individual ward or the City as a whole.
Music was chosen based on an artist’s Spotify presence and each song’s broad appeal, as well as its associations with the cultures, languages and ethnicities that reflect Toronto’s neighborhoods and diverse music scene. Soundtracks of the City combines 425 songs that feature more than 500 different local artists or acts, showcasing songs in 23 different languages.