New Brunswick Photo Gallery
Backroads in blueberry fields, New Brunswick
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New Brunswick is one of Canada's three Maritime provinces, and the only constitutionally bilingual province (French and English) in the country.
The provincial Department of Finance estimates that the province's population in 2006 was 749,168, the majority of which were English-speaking. However, about 35 percent of the population has Acadian roots, thus speaks French.
New Brunswick lies entirely within the Appalachian Mountain range. The More...
Saint John is the largest city in the province of New Brunswick, located in the south of the province on the Bay of Fundy. Saint John is a city whose population is composed almost entirely of the descendants of Irish immigrants and British loyalists. Canada's oldest incorporated city, Saint John boasts a population of approximately 70,000 and routinely plays host to cruise ships and individual tourists from all over North America. Get More...
Moncton is a city in southeast New Brunswick, Canada. It is located inland of the Bay of Fundy and Acadian Coast. Moncton has a population of 60,126, with a metropolitan population of about 126,086. The City of Moncton is the only officially bilingual city in Canada. All venues provide services in both official languages. It was also the site of a Rolling Stones Concert.Get in
From the US:
ē I-95 to the Transcanada Route 2, through Fredericton to Moncton
ē Route 9 (US) to Route 1 (Canada) through St. Stephen, Saint John and up to Moncton.
Fredericton is the capital of New Brunswick, Canada. It is located along the St. John River. Fredericton is the capital of the province of New Brunswick, Canada. Fredericton is the cultural, artistic and educational centre of the province. Fredericton boasts two universities - the University of New Brunswick and the liberal arts focused St. Thomas University. Fredericton is also home to cultural institutions such as the Beaverbrook Art Gallery, the York-Sunbury Museum and the Playhouse, the latter which serves as a venue for local talent/writers. As well, adding to the city's rich cultural mileu, More...
Beating the rush (and tide) at Hopewell Rocks
HOPEWELL CAPE, NEW BRUNSWICK
A walk along the ocean floor is typically reserved for deep-sea divers and lobsters, not a group of German tourists and one wannabe travel writer. Yet here I am, sans air tank, snorkel, mask or flippers, caught within a flock of German shutterbugs who busily snap pictures of the surrounding chocolate coloured towers of dirt that make up a small section of New Brunswickís coastline.
But as I slip through the scrum and over a patch of beached seaweed, two security guards stop me and More...
Three for All: Moncton's Restaurant Scene is Dynamic and Delicious
MONCTON, NEW BRUNSWICK
Bogartís Bar and Grill
Having only ever eaten duck once, I had no idea what kind of wine best compliments the taste of game bird served with a traditional a líorange sauce. Wines 04, 10 and 42, according to my menu, are the preferred choices. Suggested wine pairings arenít uncommon at most restaurants but for a Greek salad? Thatís the standard at Bogartís Bar and Grill; Monctonís wine and dine capital. By the end of my meal, the dark, flavourful and moist duck had More...