Travel Guide - New Brunswick

Hey welcome to I'm your host Layla today we'll continue our travel series with the look at the covered capital of Canada: New Brunswick.
New Brunswick is one of the Canada’s maritime and one of the first four provinces to be entered into the country's confederation. The provincial is over 750,000. New Brunswick is located entirely within the Appalachian mountain range. The in this atlantic province is typically continental. Depending on the location in relation to the , the summer sees of 68 degrees and hotter with inland temperatures being closer to 77 degrees. Winter temperatures in the same way.
The province's three main are all located to the south of the province. Although the provincial is Fredericton, the city is Saint John. This city is the home of Canada’s largest refinery and is quickly becoming an important center for the east coast.
The university of New Brunswick is located in Fredericton.
in New Brunswick are mainly of origin and therefore every year the festival acadien de Caraquet showcases their culture. , , actors, dancers, and others join together to display Acadian talent. The tintamarre or noisy parade is held on Acadian national day. More than 20,000 people take to the streets of Caraquet to express their acadian pride, .
New Brunswick is home to the only remaining staffed in the Maritimes and closes to ninety lighthouses in total. Lighthouses dotting the coast of the bay of Fundy are called . Some of the province's lighthouses have been into Bed and Breakfasts and many are open to . At one point, New Brunswick had more than 100 lighthouses. Well today, there are fewer than fifty working ones.
The bay of Fundy has the highest tide in the world with a of over 50 feet and in this unusual tidal range has helped to form the Hopewell . These rocks formations caused by tidal erosion are located in the Rocks Provincial Park and their base is covered in water .
The New Brunswick of Shediac calls itself the lobster capital of the world and hosts a festival each year to promote its ties to fishing.
New Brunswick has some of best whale watching on Canada’s coast. Waters of the bay of Fundy are filled with nutrients which draw more than twelve species of . Tourists can be sure that these intelligent creatures are protected and revered

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