A guest post by Brian Cullinan about the little known Bay of Fundy islands! Brian has been sailing the Bay of Fundy for quite a few years and knows all of the area's best spots. Let Brian open your eyes to the beauty of the Bay of Fundy's uninhabited islands. Read "Discover the Bay of Fundy Islands"
In 1783 the Treaty of Paris ended the American Revolution and thousands of Loyalists fled New England to establish a new life in Europe, England and other parts of British North America. Read "Loyalist Heritage"
It's 2011 and we'll start the new year with the first article in our new "52 reasons" series. As you know, this year the Bay of Fundy might get elected as one of the new Seven Wonders of Nature, which is why we will reveal one enticing reason to visit the Bay of Fundy every week, for an entire year! First up: Rockhounding! Read "Rockhounding"
Starting January 2011, to celebrate that we might be elected as one of the new Seven Wonders of Nature in that year, we will — over the span of 52 weeks — reveal 52 reasons to visit the Bay of Fundy; that's one reason for each of the 52 feet of tidal water we experience twice daily! Read "Introducing: 52 Feet, 52 Weeks, 52 Reasons"
Explore, hike, golf, enjoy fantastic sights, taste mouth-watering food, board, whale watch, kayak or swim in the cool Atlantic waters and rappelling—these are all on the list of possibilities for the adventurous traveler in Southern New Brunswick, Canada. Read "New Brunswick Sites to Savor"
Comprised of the town of Digby, the municipalities of Digby and Clare, Digby County is an absolute treasure chest of Nova Scotia Heritage. Digby is a main entry point to the Province of Nova Scotia, thus enhancing its position as a tourist destination. Read "Digby County"
Skip New England this year. A lesser known, but arguably more phenomenal, region to observe the fall foliage is along the shores of the Bay of Fundy. Read "5 Reasons Why the Bay of Fundy Beats the New England Fall Foliage"
318 million-year-old reptile tracks from first vertebrates leaving swampy coasts discovered along the Bay of Fundy shoreline near St. Martins, New Brunswick. Read "Fundy Tides Expose 318 Million-year-old Trace Fossils"
Learn about the geological formation and transformation of the Bay of Fundy, from its inception - an estimated 350 million years ago - to its current state. Read "Geological Formation of the Bay"
Fundy's intertidal zones consist of mudflats, bogs and salt marches. Together they form a diverse ecological system with a wide variety of plants and wildlife. Read "The Intertidal Zones"