This is your opportunity to connect with other individuals from across the country that are involved in the Condominium industry.

Join us for four memorable days of:

Great people know great people, so please encourage your friends and colleagues in the condominium community to join us.

Discover Halifax

Not sure where to start? Download the most recent Halifax Visitor Guide for ideas, inspiration, and more!

Also, be sure to check out Discover Halifax's visitor website today!


Halifax is a city on the coast of the Atlantic Ocean—you’re never more than an hour’s walk away from the sea. This cozy community has a population of 420,000, with a median age of 39. Halifax is a charming city, with some of the friendliest people you’ll meet.

Land Acknowledgement

Kjipuktuk “che-book-took”, the Great Harbour also known as Halifax, is the ancestral and unceded territory of the Mi'kmaq people. This territory is located in Mi’kma’ki, and is covered by the “Treaties of Peace and Friendship” which the Mi’kmaq Wəlastəkwiyik (Maliseet) and Passamaquoddy Peoples first signed with the British Crown in 1726. These treaties sought to establish the rules for an ongoing relationship between nations based on respect, which we must continue today.


Things to do in Halifax

Art Gallery of Nova Scotia

The Art Gallery of Nova Scotia is the largest art museum in Atlantic Canada and is home to iconic artworks that reflect Nova Scotia’s culture to the world, as well as numerous incredible pieces from Canada and the rest of the world. 

Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21

The Canadian Museum of Immigration at Pier 21 is in the national historic site at the Halifax seaport where nearly one million immigrants landed in Canada from 1928 to 1971.  Today, as Canada’s sixth national museum, the museum shares the ongoing story of immigration to Canada—past to present, and coast to coast.

Cuts and Paste Gallery

Cuts and Paste is Canada's first gallery to show collage and assemblage artworks exclusively. They also host classes, workshops, collage events and creative wellness sessions in addition to regular exhibits of new and exciting artists.


Maritime Museum of the Atlantic

Established in 1958, this museum showcases Nova Scotia’s rich maritime heritage. Their exhibitions include an exhibition of Mi’kmaw relationships to land and water, and collections of boats and ships spanning from the early days of sailing to historic naval warfare, and iconic shipwrecks, such as the Titanic. 

Peace By Chocolate

In late 2012, the original Hadhad family chocolate factory in Damascus, Syria was destroyed in a bombing that forced the family to flee to Lebanon. After three years as refugees, the family was invited to move to Canada and embraced by the Nova Scotian community. In 2016, Peace by Chocolate, the family’s new chocolate company, was rebuilt and stands as a delicious pillar of community, which incorporates Syrian traditions and Canadian classics. Their flagship store may be found along the Halifax waterfront.

Halifax Central Library

A lovely place to read with a great rooftop view of the city, the new state-of-the-art Halifax Central Library is located in downtown Halifax, and features 5 levels, 2 coffee shops, a specific children's area, and work spaces.


Alexander Keith’s Brewery

One of the oldest working breweries in North America, Alexander Keith’s is a jewel of Halifax which continues to craft small batch brews inspired by Nova Scotian culture.

Halifax Seaport Farmers Market

Open Saturdays from 8am-2pm and Sundays from 10am-2pm, the Halifax Seaport FarmersMarket is the longest continuously running Market in North America. With exceptional vendors of fresh produce, artisan delights, and acoustic sets, this is a lovely place to start your weekend.

Halifax Citadel

This historic British fort remains in the heart of downtown Halifax, with tours and historical reenactments. Watch out for the noon cannon! A tradition since 1856, every day at noon a cannon is fired from the Citadel which you can hear throughout the heart of the city.


The Public Gardens

Formally established in 1867, the year of Canadian Confederation, the Halifax Public Gardens are Victorian era public gardens, filled with local and foreign flora.

North End

The North End features the East Coast’s iconic row houses, secret urban gardens, street art, as well as incredible restaurants, cafes, and bars. The neighborhood is rooted in multiculturalism and community-minded living, with a flair for the arts.

Historic Properties

Sir Edward Cornwallis, the city’s founder, came ashore in 1749 not far from Historic Properties. In the late 1700s, the area was a bustling center of commerce, replete with sleek schooners, majestic barquentines, and sailing ships. Many of the store fronts remain, and a stroll in this area is a walk back in time.


Point Pleasant Park

Located on the southern end of the Halifax peninsula, Point Pleasant Park is a historic 75-hectare wooded park crisscrossed with 39 km of easy winding trails and wide paths. Visitors can experience preserved ruins of early forts, coastal ecosystems, beaches, and a lovely stroll.


Africville was a thriving African Nova Scotian community nestled on the edge of Halifax Harbour, settled in the 1860s. In the 1960s, its buildings were destroyed and residents displaced to free up land for Halifax’s industrial expansion. In 2012, the Africville Museum was founded, itself a replica of the church that was the emotional heart of Africville, with archival artifacts, images, and audio visual kiosks which tell the story of the Africville community and the injustice of its destruction, and celebrate the resilient community spirit that still endures to this day.

Just outside of Halifax

Peggy’s Cove

Renowned for its picturesque and typically East-Coast profile, with houses perched along a narrow inlet and on wave-washed boulders facing the Atlantic, Peggy’s Cove showcases the beauty of the East Coast. 



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