While traveling throughout the Bay of Fundy region take time to visit some of its fascinating museums. Learn about the life and times of the region’s pioneers, local history and industry and see a variety of interesting exhibits. Featured in the this article are the New Brunswick Museum (oldest continuing museum in Canada), the Firefighter’s Museum, the Chocolate Museum and the Fundy Geological Museum. Read "Bay of Fundy Museums"
Some of the world's most unique natural phenomena can be found in and around the world renowned Bay of Fundy, along Canada’s east coast. Combining these spectacular natural resources with the artistic talent of the local population has resulted in some truly spectacular gardens. Read "Beautiful Bay of Fundy Gardens"
The Joggins Fossil Cliffs paleontological site stretches along some 15 kilometres of Bay of Fundy shoreline. It's Fundy's most popular location to explore some the world’s best examples of Carboniferous fossils. Read "Fascinating Fossils"
While traveling along the Fundy coast, whether in rural communities, quaint towns or the city, you will experience warm, welcoming Maritime hospitality. As a general rule, Maritimers are friendly folks. Expect cars to stop and let you cross the street, for people to hold open doors for you and to be greeted by smiling strangers wherever your Fundy travels take you. Read "Maritime Hospitality"
Possibly one of the best reasons to visit the Fundy Coast are both Nova Scotia and New Brunswick's growing wine regions. Visitors have the opportunity to enjoy fantastic wines while experiencing the region’s unique character. Read "Vineyards & Wineries"
Long before the arrival of Acadian and British settlers, it was the native Mi’kmaq people who first lived on the shores of Fundy. The many Mi'kmaq legend show a genuine appreciation for the Bay’s uniqueness and explain the many mysteries that surround the various phenomena. Read "Mi’kmaq Heritage"
The Reversing Rapids, formerly referred to as the Reversing Falls, are a series of whirlpools, waves and white water rapids that are created as the high tides of the Bay of Fundy collide with the Saint John River in a rocky gorge in Saint John, New Brunswick. Read "Saint John’s Reversing Rapids"
I am sure you know the feeling. Life is flying by, you can hardly keep up and there seems to be no time to actually enjoy it. Relax! The Bay of Fundy is the perfect location to experience life in the slow lane. Those who've experienced Fundy's slow pace of life are left with a greater appreciation for nature and life. Read "Slow Pace of Life"
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"