Montreal's First-Ever Official Metro Restaurant Map

Five restaurants for every station.
Montreal's First-Ever Official Metro Restaurant Map

If there are two things that unite Montrealers (physically and figuratively, respectively), it's the metro network and our collective love of food.

Taking a trip on the metro, you can travel to a new part of the city where there are tons of new food options await you. 

READ ALSO: 20 Montreal Restaurants Where You'll 10%, 25%, 50% Or 100% Hate Yourself After Eating At

Quite literally, every metro station is right next to more than a few amazing restaurants. So to help you continue your culinary journey through Montreal, we've assembled a map  of restaurants near every single station in the metro network. 

**Warning: Since we live in Montreal, it's possible that some of these restaurants may be closed by the time we publish the article. That's why we offer more than one option for every station.**

For the Green Line, click "NEXT"


Connecting Montreal's downtown core, the original stretch of the STM's Green Line went from Atwater to Frontenac stations. In 1976, the line was extended eastwards to Honoré-Beaugrand then westwards in '78 to Angrignon, with the former extension allowing easier access to the Olympic Stadium when the Summer Games were being held.

For the Blue Line, click "NEXT"


The most recent of Montreal's metro routes to be built, the Blue Line officially started running in 1986. The only route not to connect with Berri-UQAM, the Blue Line serves the very important function of providing fast-and-easy travel through Montreal's northern neighbourhoods. An extension for the Blue Line is currently being planned, with the four new stations potentially being built above-ground.

For the Orange Line, click "NEXT"


Montreal's longest metro line, measuring 30 kilometers, the Orange Line is also the city's most-used, which makes a lot of sense since it connects so many parts of Montreal, from Laval to Old Montreal. And now, with the new AZUR trains, the Orange Line is even more appealing, with the restaurants to be found along the line notwithstanding.

For the Yellow Line, click "NEXT"


Despite being the shortest line, and only boasting three stations, the STM's Yellow Line has always been popular. When it first opened in 1967, the Yellow Line served to take folks to Expo '67 (actually, the line wasn't even planned until the city won the bid to host the World's Fair) and Montrealers today use the route to get to the many events held at Parc Jean-Drapeau. Oh, and lets not forget all the people heading to/from Longeuil.

Recommended For You