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Admission to this historical site is included in the admission ticket to the Maritime Museum. It is well worth the effort to explore the main decks but also to take advantage of the offered tour to go below the decks and see how the people actually lived aboard her. The tour below deck is not only a history lesson about... 更多
The C.S.S Acadia was an interesting boat to visit. All around the ship, you can see the different living quarters and working environments of a life at sea, mostly set in the 1940's era. Admission is free if you have an Atlantic Museum Pass.
This old lady of the sea is no longer seaworthy, but you get a good feel for the nature of life on board over its 50 years of service, mainly as a surveying ship. I have not previously seen a ship of its vintage that is open to visit.
Interesting addition to the Maritime Museum. On a sunny day, this was most enjoyable. The radio room and the sleeping quarters were well done. And, it was interesting that there wasn't a full view from the wheel house. You had to be outside in the elements to truly see and use the controls and utilize the speaking tube. The wood... 更多
Visited this as part of our ticket to the Maritime Museum. Great addition -well preserved and lots of interesting nooks and crannies all well annotated. It was obviously popular with a good number of people on board when we were there.
To be able to visit a ship that took part in the convoys during World War two was interesting and we got a nice tour with a well informed guide.
This coal fired merchant steam ship and its sailing companion at the wharf is part of the Maritime Museum. Admission is $2 fornthe ship only, but it will be credited to,the cost of Admission to the Maritime Museum, even on a different day, which is what we did. The ship doesn't really merit more than perhaps 30-45 minutes.