|Baie d'Urfé: Lakeshore Road looking West from split|
The section through Baie d'Urfé is all that remains of how Lakeshore Road must have been many years ago. The road is a narrow, two-laned road with no sidewalks. Cycling in this section can be a bit trying, especially when buses pass. On the lake side are to be found large estates and mansions, with extensive ground covered by trees. On the inland side are more modest homes, interspersed with the ends of many small streets that climb up a large hill to the north. It is quite hilly through Baie d'Urfé, even along the main road.
|Baie d'Urfé: Historic City Hall|
Arrival at the historic town hall at Morgan Boulevard signals that one is more than half-way through Baie d'Urfé. From the town hall building, one has a clear view out over the water. The road then descends the hill to curve around the small bay from which the town derives its name. Landward is a vast park amidst which sits the stately old farm house of 'Fritz Farm', for which the park is named.
|Baie d'Urfé: Fritz Farm||Baie d'Urfé: Curve at Fritz Farm|
|Baie d'Urfé: Island Gap from Fritz Farm|
Looking out from the Bay, one has the last clear view through the islands to Lake St. Louis and Beauharnois beyond. Westward, the waterway narrows to become a channel between the Island of Montreal and Ile Perrot.
As the road leaves the cove, it climbs up yet another hill as it passes by the municipal pool and other public recreational facilities, such as 'The Red Barn'. A few more blocks, then, of residential scenery and a number of significant hills remain before one comes to the Ste. Anne de Bellevue line.