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Greater Moncton, New Brunswick
Parlee Beach-Shediac, New Brunswick
Beaches-Moncton, New Brunswick
Some of the finest beaches in North America are located on the southeast coast of New Brunswick.

Parlee Beach - Shediac
   This beach boasts miles of golden sand, the warmest waters north of Virginia, ample parking and supervised swimming.

Sandy Beach - Cap-Pelé
   Shares the same golden sand and warm waters with a seasonal campground.

Murray Beach - Cape Tormentine
   A facility that also features a large, well-appointed campground.

Kelly's Beach - Kouchibouguac National Park
   Protected by a sandbar, this beach offers warm sand and excellent picnic areas, accessible by a unique wooden boardwalk through cast coast marshland.

Centennial Beach Park
   If you'd rather not venture too far, Centennial Beach is located in the centre of the city, and features fine sand, change houses, canteen and lifeguards.

Sites-Moncton New Brunswick
Le Pays de la Sagoume-Bouctouche, New Brunswick

Le Pays de la Sagoume - Bouctouche
   Where the Acadians celebrate! A real live village that welcomes visitors from far and wide to experience the joie de vivre of Acadian country first-hand. Enjoy story-telling, music, song, dance, drama and comedy all day and all night long. There are bilingual services, transportation to and from the island available, fine daily Acadian buffers, souvenir shops and much more. Open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. plus night shows. For more information, call 1-800-561-9188. Le Pays de la Sangouine

Saint-Henri Church (Baraehois on Route 133)
   This is the oldest surviving wooden place of worship in Acadia. Built between 1822-26, St. Henri has been reverently restored by local craftsmen and houses an interesting collection of religious artifacts.

Kent County Museum (3 km/2 mi) east of Bouctouche on Route 475)
   Built in 1880 as the Convent of the Immaculate Conception by the Sisters of Charity, the museum pays tribute to the skills of the early Acadian carpenters. There's free parking, displays of antiques and handcrafts, an art gallery and gift shop. Guided tours available.

Kouchihouguac National Park (An hour from Moncton on Route #11)
   The Park is open year-round, with 60 km (37 miles) of hiking and biking trails, canoeing, two campgrounds and picnic sites throughout the park. Kellys Beach and Callander Beach are also located in the park. Interpretation programs available; inquire at the Information Centre or call (506) 876-2443. Kouchibouguac National Park

The Rocks Discovery Site, Hopewell Cape New Brunswick

The Rocks Park (30 minutes from Moncton on Route #114)
    Massive columns of rock, wearing wigs of gnarled evergreens, stand on absurdly narrow stems of stone. Carved by the mighty tides of the Bay of Fundy these natural sculptures are nicknamed the "flower pot rocks." During low tide, visitors can pick their way down to the beach and explore rocky columns, casts and crevices. At high tide, the Bay rises to fill the eaves and turns the "flower pots" into rocky islands! The best time to visit the park is three hours before until three hours after low tide.

Albert County Museum (Route 114 at Hopewell Cape)
   The Abert County Museum reflects the history of this beautiful seaside country. Every item in the museum comes from the homes, farms, shipyards and early stores of the country - but mainly from the 18th and 19th centuries. Set in a serene seascape, the museum buildings are themselves artifacts, consisting of a gaol, court house and forge all dating from 1845, and host to the haunting stories of those days.

Salem & Hillshorough Railroad (On Route 114 in the village of Hillsborough)
   Here's your chance to take a ride on an antique train and View one of the best collections of railroad artifacts and equipment in Atlantic Canada. Open daily from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m. For information, or to arrange charters, telephone (506)734-3195 or 734-3733.

Fundy National Park - Parc national Fundy, New Brunswick

Fundy National Park
   A little more than an hour's drive from Moncton on Route 114 Two hundred and six square kilometres (80 square miles) of rugged coastline, lush forests, abundant wildlife and haunting beauty make up Fundy National Park. Activities include swimming in a heated, salt-water pool, golf; lawn-bowling, boating, fishing and hiking. Fundy also offers superb bird watching opportunities. Accommodations include four campgrounds, and house keeping chalets. For information and interpretation programs, inquire at the Park's visitor Centre or call (506) 887-6000.

Acadian Odyssey - Memramcook
   This National Historic Site exhibits the history and culture of the Acadian people for the past 200 years. Original works by contemporary artists and craftsmen are also on display

Keillor House
   Via Route 106, approximately 30 minutes from Moncton Built in 1813 by Yorkshire-born stonemason John Kéillor, this beautifully restored regency home now houses the Westmorland Country Museum. Artifacts range from antiques to a fascinating display of weapons and implements made by inmates of the nearby Federal Maximum Security Prison.

Font Beauséjour-New Brunswick

Font Beauséjour (An hour's drive from Moncton via Routes #2 and #106)
   The star-shaped Fort Beauséjour National Historic Site was built by the French in 1751 and was captured by English troops in 1755. The battle proved to be a portentous conquest in the Seven Years War that saw the fall of Quebec and the end of French colonial hopes. The defeat of Fort Beauséjour also led to the tragic expulsion of the Acadians in 1755. One of the few Canadian fortifications at which fighting actually occurred!

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