The spruce-fir coastal forest and birch-maple forests inland provide habitat for white-tailed deer, moose, raccoon, BLACK BEAR, beaver and bobcat. Coyotes are recent immigrants to the park. Marten, peregrine falcons and Atlantic salmon, all once residents of the park area, have been reintroduced.
Author MAXWELL W. FINKELSTEIN
Links to Other Sites
Check out Nova Scotia's colourful tourism website, an extensive online guide to attractions, recreational activities, and events across the province.
Fundy National Park of Canada
This illustrated Parks Canada website describes the ecology, geography, and history of Fundy National Park of Canada.
Bay of Fundy
Explore the many scenic around the Bay of Fundy. From the website for the Bay of Fundy Tourism Partnership.
The Fundy Trail
A detailed visitor’s guide to the spectacular Fundy Trail in New Brunswick. Includes trail maps, local tourist information and more.
An online guide to the subtidal ecosystem of the benthic zone. From the website "Natural History of Nova Scotia - topics & habitats."
New Geoparks: geological heritage for sustainable development
This page offers a description of the UNESCO designation "Geoparks" located around the world.
UNESCO names N.B. home to new geopark
A CBC article about UNESCO declaring Stonehammer to be North America's first geopark.
The website for Stonehammer geological park in the Saint John region of New Brunswick.