Type choices :
Strictly necessary cookies

These cookies are essential to provide you with services available through our website and to enable you to use certain features of our website. Without these cookies, we cannot provide you certain services on our website.

Functionality cookies

These cookies are used to provide you with a more personalized experience on our website and to remember choices you make when you use our website. For example, we may use functionality cookies to remember your language preferences or remember your login details.

Tracking cookies

These cookies are used to collect information to analyze the traffic to our website and how visitors are using our website. For example, these cookies may track things such as how long you spend on the website or the pages you visit which helps us to understand how we can improve our website site for you. The information collected through these tracking and performance cookies do not identify any individual visitor.

Targeting cookies

These cookies are used to show advertising that is likely to be of interest to you based on your browsing habits. These cookies, as served by our content and/or advertising providers, may combine information they collected from our website with other information they have independently collected relating to your web browser's activities across their network of websites. If you choose to remove or disable these targeting or advertising cookies, you will still see adverts but they may not be relevant to you.

The Grand Tour

Explore the Basilica's innermost corners

Immerse yourself in a 50-minute historical and artistic odyssey through the Basilica, including private areas such as the nave, the second rood screen and the crypt. Discover the details of the stained glass windows, learn about important historical figures from the founding of the city and even learn some urban legends.

Note that the tour includes about 60 steps up and down.


Did you know?

Unlike many churches, only one person is buried in the crypt of Notre Dame: James O'Donnell, its architect.