The Tidal Bore in New Brunswick Canada, occurs along the Petitcodiac River near Moncton & Riverview and is a naturally occurring phenomenon that is caused by the surging waters from the Bay of Fundy tides which are the highest tides in the world, that roar up the Petitcodiac River twice daily during the changing tides.
The home of the Moncton Museum and Transportation Discovery Centre offers detailed information and tourism expertise to guests. Take advantage of a variety of free services to enhance your travel experience, such as travel assistance and counselling, access to maps and tourism guides, information about events, attractions and festivals as well as free Wi-Fi.
Learn all about lobster fishing from a local, then indulge in a mouth-watering lobster feast aboard the roomy Ambassador.
Home to the warmest salt water in Canada, Parlee Beach is supervised, equipped with change houses, showers, recreations abounds and restaurant serving up local dishes
Discover Fundy National Park like never before . . . Whether you’re exploring our shores for the first time, or revisiting your favorite family getaway, expect the unexpected.
During low tide, visitors have seven hours where they can walk on the ocean floor to explore 2 km (1.2 mi.) of shoreline. At high tide, the water rises to fill the caves and turns the “flowerpots” into rocky islands! Walk the scenic trails, witness thousands of migratory shorebirds or kayak around the rocks. It’s no surprise that the Bay was the only Canadian contestant remaining in the New 7 Wonders of Nature contest.
Magnetic Hill is an amazing natural phenomenon that has been baffling visitors for decades. Be amazed as you drive your car to the bottom of the hill – put it in neutral – and roll back uphill! Incredible!
More than just a bottle of wine! Sip award-winning wines, experience the historic 1867 restored property, vineyard, licensed patio, the million-dollar view, gift shop and B&B.
The Bay of Fundy is one of the Marine Wonders of the World, with tides rising as much as 16.3m (53 vertical feet) over a 12-hour period twice each day. Cape Enrage offers one of the most spectacular views of the natural phenomenon from its towering cliffs. It has been a light station and fog alarm since 1838 and the current light tower is over 140 years old.
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