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New Brunswick

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New Brunswick is the largest of Canada's Atlantic Maritime Provinces. It is home to 9 provincial parks offering spectacular and diverse natural beauty, including the provinces highest peak in Mount Carleton Provincial Park (part of the Appalachian Range), the world's highest tides in the Bay of Fundy, and some spectacular coastline views in Kouchibouguac National Park. The Miramichi River flows through the centre of the province and offers all sorts of activities from fishing to river tubing. 

Discover New Brunswick's key destinations:

Bay of Fundy

Few places on Earth are as awe-inspiring as New Brunswick’s Bay of Fundy. A visit to this special place will reward you with magnificent tides, breathtaking coastline and endless adventure.


New Brunswick's capital city is rich in culture and riverside beauty. You're sure to find the perfect picnic spot at one of the City's parks: Odell, Carleton or Wilmot.

St John
Saint John, Canada’s oldest incorporated city, is also the only city on the beautiful Bay of Fundy, where the urban charms of a vibrant, historic city nestle up against the grand, natural allure of this world-famous bay.

Newfoundland & Labrador

Huge peaks and monumental valleys characterise this part of Canada. Resembling Scandinavia with its multicoloured wooden timber houses, impossibly blue sea and ice fjords.

Corner Brook
Corner Brook is a bustling city located on the west coast of Newfoundland. 

Marble Mountain Resort
Nestled at the foothills of the Appalachian Mountains, towering over the beautiful Humber Valley and renowned for the best skiing on Canada's East Coast. 

Pepsi Centre
Since opening its doors in 1997, the Pepsi Centre has established itself as Western Newfoundland's premier event facility. 

Captain James Cook National Historic site
In 1767, the famous British explorer and cartographer Captain James Cook surveyed the Bay of Islands and was the first to map the area of Corner Brook. 

Deer Lake

The Town of Deer Lake has a rich heritage and a history which dates back to 1864 when the first settlers, under the leadership of George Aaron Nichols, arrived from Cape Breton Island, Nova Scotia.