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New Brunswick

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Acrylic Fridge Magnet with the Flag of New Brunswick Within Canada, lies the amazing province of New Brunswick, which is the sole bilingual province of Canada, having both French and English as main languages. The flag of New Brunswick as a fridge magnet is a remarkable souvenir for you to keep in y..
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Liven Up Your Fridge with a New Brunswick Magnet This colorful magnet depicts the original New Brunswick coat of arms, which consisted solely of the shield you see above. Granted to New Brunswick by Queen Victoria on May 26, 1868, the design was based on the Great Seal of New Brunswick. The sailing ..
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New Brunswick - A Province with many Secrets Not only is New Brunswick the official bilingual province in Canada, but the largest of the three Maritime Provinces. Better known as the "French fry capital" due to it being home to the McCain Empire, the province is highlighted with a number of ancient ..
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Souvenirs from New Brunswick

Everyone loves New Brunswick! From the Appalachian Mountains in the west to the Bay of Fundy in the south, this small province is big on charm. Francophone and Anglophone cultures coexist here, with double the cultural pride to delight visitors. From the smallest towns to the liveliest cities, you'll find dining, shopping, and activities for all moods and interests. You'll discover local handcrafts and unique mementoes wherever you go - but if you want to remember New Brunswick's identity forever, you might consider buying a souvenir bearing the provincial flag. Its striking image of a ship in full sail looks wonderful on T-shirts, souvenir plates, key rings, mugs, and magnets. New Brunswick is also famous for its rivers, and nautically themed souvenirs are a popular way to celebrate its beautiful waterscapes. Wherever you go in New Brunswick, you'll find a wide variety of souvenirs that are unique, beautiful, and memorable - just like the place where you got them.

The Bay of Fundy: New Brunswick's Gem

No trip to New Brunswick is complete without a visit to the Bay of Fundy. A large ocean bay that stretches from New Brunswick's shores to the Nova Scotia coast, the bay is famous for having the highest tides in the world. At the Bay of Fundy you can visit national and provincial parks, coastal hiking trails, natural history museums, lighthouses, and tide harbours. Perhaps the most popular activity in the bay, however, is whale watching. There's nothing more thrilling than watching an enormous humpback whale breaching right beside your boat, glimpsing a newborn whale calf, or seeing dolphins at play. You can commemorate your trip to this magical place with stuffed toy whales and dolphins, as well as whale sculptures, jewelry, and T-shirts. The bay is also famous for its lobster, a local delicacy. A lobster bib or lobster utensils can make a fun keepsake. You may be lucky enough to sail through the bay on an old-fashioned sailboat, and nautical keepsakes are beautiful and evocative. Anchors, sailboats, sailing flags, and sailing ropes adorn dinnerware, clothing, and jewelry - all wonderful souvenirs from New Brunswick.

New Brunswick Hospitality: Cities, Towns, and Villages

Most places in New Brunswick, even the big cities, have a small-town atmosphere and love sharing their culture with visitors. The province is certainly not short on class: from Fredericton, the provincial capital, to the tiniest coastal hamlet, the cities and towns of New Brunswick shine with cultural pride and a long and rich history. Moncton and Dieppe are New Brunswick's Francophone cities, which have a culture unique from the rest of the province. The coastal city of Saint John offers nautical delights and a lively restaurant scene. Fredericton, located on the banks of the Saint John River, boasts standout architecture, including the imposing provincial Parliament building. A model of the iconic lighthouse on Point Spencer in Saint John, a souvenir plate depicting Parliament in Fredericton, or French-language souvenirs from Moncton and Dieppe, including T-shirts celebrating the region's many local expressions, are all fun ways to remember New Brunswick's cities. Smaller towns and villages including Hampton, Sackville, and St. Andrews are full of local treasures for the savvy souvenir shopper to discover. You might go home with locally produced honey, precious antiques, and handmade arts and crafts produced by the warm and welcoming people of these charming villages.

The Acadians: An Old and Storied Culture

New Brunswick was one of the first Canadian provinces settled by Europeans, beginning with Jacques Cartier's first visit in 1534. Long ago, the province, along with Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island, was known as Acadia. The British acquired the province in 1713, but the Acadians fought long and hard to keep their land. Much of the French-speaking population of New Brunswick shares an Acadian heritage, of which they are very proud. You can learn more about Acadian history by visiting Fort Beausejour, Fort Menagoueche and Fort Gaspareaux, three forts constructed by the French along the border with Nova Scotia in an effort to resist British control. At these fascinating historical sites, you can purchase history books and videos, miniatures of the centuries-old embattlements, and T-shirts, magnets, and postcards commemorating the Acadians' struggle. Acadian folk music and art is another interesting souvenir from the French-speaking towns and cities of New Brunswick. Throughout the province, you can learn about the other cultural groups that helped make the province what it is today, including modern New Brunswickers' Irish, Scottish, and First Nations ancestors. Wherever you go in New Brunswick, you'll find a wide array of cultural keepsakes.

New Brunswick's Scenic Drives

In New Brunswick, there's so much to discover, and you won't want to miss a thing. That's why renting a car is the best way to see the province. You can take your holiday at your own pace, either driving for hours through the beautiful landscapes or stopping frequently for hikes, meals, and of course souvenir shopping! The province is divided into five scenic drives, each one a journey of a lifetime. The St. John River Drive follows the province's major river, and is a great choice for history buffs. Historical re-creations, re-enactments, and commemorations happen all along the route, all year round. You might want to purchase historical costumes or framed photographs to remember these educational experiences. The Fundy Coastal Drive is a great way to see the richness that the Bay has to offer, while the Acadian Coastal Drive opportunities to enjoy fresh seafood, bask in the sun, and collect local handcrafts including culinary treasures and precious jewelry. The Miramichi River Route gives travelers fishing, kayaking, camping, and hiking opportunities galore - why not reward yourself for all your exploring with a commemorative T-shirt or a new souvenir backpack? Finally, the Appalachian Range Route is a hiker's paradise. Even if you don't make it to the top of the mountain, art prints depicting the area's beautiful vistas are always available for purchase.

A Few Fun Facts About New Brunswick

  • New Brunswick is the only constitutionally bilingual province in Canada. You will want to buy souvenirs bearing both French and English text in order to truly capture the spirit of the place!
  • After New Brunswick was placed under British control, many of the French-speaking Acadians relocated to New Orleans. They are the ancestors of modern-day Cajuns, a name that derives from "Acadian." Even though the province is now known as New Brunswick, you can still buy souvenirs from Acadia.
  • The world's longest covered bridge is located in New Brunswick. Located in Hartland and spanning 1,282 feet, it is a popular image on keepsakes from the area.
  • Because it is home to the McCain French Fry Company, New Brunswick is known as the "French Fry Capital" of the world. Can you resist eating the French fries, and perhaps buying a cookbook so you can make them yourself?
  • New Brunswick's Moosehead Brewery is Canada's oldest independent brewery and makes delicious beer. Don't worry - no moose are harmed in the brewing process! You can bring home a case for your friends with a clear conscience.
  • In the Bay of Fundy, the tides rise at a rate of one meter per hour. Low tide is a great time for harvesting dulse, a seaweed that is dried and eaten as a snack. Adventurous tourists should be sure to try some!

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