1826 Maplebird House Bed & Breakfast
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews 1826 Maplebird House Bed & Breakfast Lunenburg
Travel Blogs from Lunenburg
... and Clifford to fully experience one of the most remarkably preserved colonial settlements in the New World. The kids really enjoyed Elijah's sense of humour and his laugh.
Afterwards, we had dinner at Lincoln Street Food, the kids enjoyed a Waffle cone at Sweet Treasures, and then we ended the evening with a few games of ...
... The rain really settled in last night & it was really great to sit in & have a bit of a read & look out at the rain swept bay. We moved on to Digby, on the other side of Nova Scotia & on the waters of the Bay of Fundy. Because the drive was just over 2 hours we decided to spend a bit more time wondering around the streets of Lunenburg. It's such a pretty little town with great coloured buildings - I just love it! We walked down to the docks & got a photo ...
... coast just across the bay from Charlottetown. Of course.....they were closed. The wind was howling and it was shaping up to be a very cold day. We did go in anyway, took a few pictures and tried to read the placard before we turned to ice cubes. We climbed back in the van and tried to decide what we were going to do next. Yesterday was such a nice sunny day and today was freezing. Just as we were sitting there trying to decide, Ted spotted a fox in ...
... class, and shipwrecks (including the Titanic which sank just off the coast of Nova Scotia.) As the rain continued to pellet us, we decided to drive out to Lunenburg. It's this adorable coastal town that has some of the oldest buildings in Canada. Yes, it's a tourist destination but it houses the Bluenose II! It's been built to recreate the original fishing boat turned racing schooner that was sunk in Haiti. Dinner was at Salty's on the waterfront tonight ...
... fishing harbors in the area such as Lunenburg , Halifax, etc. Lunenburg lost the first race, but with the backing of locals (money, and energy), they constructed the Bluenose I in three months (never done before) since she had to have a fishing season under her, that is, be a working ship, before she could enter the race. She was entered in the next race and never lost as long as the races were held. The original Bluenose I eventually ...