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Take a road trip while camping in New Brunswick. The Acadian Coastal Drive will take you alongside the Bouctouche Dunes, beautiful Chaleur Bay, and miles of saltwater beaches. History comes alive at Village Historique Acadien. Travel the Appalachian Range Route and climb to the summit of Mount Carleton, the Maritimes’ highest peak. Canoe the famous Restigouche River, which was originally used by the Mi’kmaq and Maliseet First Nations as a travel route.
Campgrounds in New Brunswick are located alongside the Fundy Coastal Drive, home to the world’s highest tides. Park at the Bay of Fundy and watch whales breaching off the coast. For world famous salmon fishing, take the Miramichi
Campgrounds in New Brunswick are located alongside the Fundy Coastal Drive, home to the world’s highest tides. Park at the Bay of Fundy and watch whales breaching off the coast. For world famous salmon fishing, take the Miramichi River Route. Stop at the Atlantic Salmon Museum, Central New Brunswick Woodsmen Museum, and Ritchie Wharf. While staying at campgrounds in New Brunswick, wind your way through the 250-mile River Valley Scenic Drive. Stop by Grand Falls Gorge or wander through the many farmers markets.
You won’t be the first person to go camping in New Brunswick. Wherever you go in the province, you’ll be treading in the footsteps of the many peoples who came before. These include First Nations, Acadian, Loyalist, Brayon, Scottish, Irish and many others. This diverse background means you’ll find traditional fiddle music, hearty cuisine, and foot-stomping joie de vivre (love of life). These various backgrounds also mean the region has a variety of unusual architecture. See 19-century stone houses at Dorchester, MacDonald Farm at Bartibog and the Old Carleton County Courthouse in Upper Woodstock. Go through the Hartland Covered Bridge, which is the longest in the world at 1,282 feet. View wooden lighthouses that dot the coastline.
Camping in New Brunswick is for all seasons. Start in the spring with dormant gardens bursting into bloom. Plus, it’s the time when the maple trees produce their sap that makes fabulous maple syrup. Spring skiing and spring fishing are must do's. Summer, the warmest in Canada, is the time to do all things water in the warmest salt water north of Virginia. In autumn the forests burst into color and local farmers markets offer a harvest bounty. This is also the best time to go whale watching. Visit campgrounds in New Brunswick in the winter when you can take in sports that require ice and snow.
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