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Prince Edward Island
Canada's smallest province is known for its stunning maritime landscapes, multicoloured houses and miles of pristine beaches. You can join in with the local culture; catching and cooking your own lobster or learning an Acadian step dance. Culinary delights include lobster, oysters, mussels and more. Prince Edward Island (PEI) was described in Lucy Maud Montgomery's classic Anne of Green Gables, she wrote about the stunning landscape, a rolling hills, lush fields, gabled farmhouses and villages by the sea.
The beaches of PEI are legendary, with red sandstone cliffs, whipped white clouds against a brilliant blue sky, frothy white waves and the plethora of vividly coloured houses. There are eleven hundred kilometres of shoreline and a lot of that is beaches. The first settlers in PEI where English, French, Scottish, and Irish and many of what they first saw has remained untouched, allowing for a walk through history.
There are many advantages to a small island, especially this one. The land here is rich, producing a bounty of fruits, vegetables, meat and dairy products. The waters teem with fish, as well as lobster, oysters, and other shellfish. Ask almost anyone in the world where the best mussels come from, and they'll tell you: Prince Edward Island. The farmers and fishermen provide the ingredients and our award-winning chefs turn those fresh ingredients into culinary masterpieces.
Prince Edward Island National Park
Prince Edward Island National Park is a 60-kilometre stretch of the Island's north shore. It is home to Cavendish Beach, the Gulfshore Parkway and Greenwich. This national park offer a range of diverse landscapes; you will see sand dunes, wetlands and forests.