The Inukshuk is a stone structure made by the Inuit people in the Canadian Arctic. Its design has changed over the centuries, but its purpose has remained the same: to act as a guidepost, a landmark, or a sign for other travellers in the harsh and unforgiving Arctic environment.
The rocky coastline of Newfoundland is steeped in maritime heritage, and its lighthouses have long been a beacon of hope for coastal navigation. Since the
Discover the fascinating history of the Caribou train, a beloved transportation link that operated on the island of Newfoundland for many years. From its humble beginnings as the Newfoundland Express to its later expansion across the island, the Caribou played a vital role in connecting communities and fostering the growth of industries such as fishing, mining, and forestry. But the Caribou was more than just a means of transportation – it was a source of pride and community for Newfoundlanders. Despite its eventual discontinuation in 1969, the Caribou remains a symbol of Newfoundland’s unique character and the resilience of its people. Join us on a journey back in time to explore the history and legacy of this iconic train
Nestled in the heart of St. John’s, Newfoundland, lies a captivating and awe-inspiring sculpture, the Veiled Virgin. Created by the talented Italian sculptor Giovanni Strazza,
Bees play a crucial role in our ecosystem, pollinating crops and flowers that provide food for both humans and wildlife. However, their populations have been declining in recent years due to factors such as habitat loss and pesticide use. By supporting local beekeepers, planting bee-friendly plants, and avoiding harmful pesticides, we can all do our part to protect these important pollinators
1: Is there really a place called Dildo in Newfoundland, Canada? Yes, there is a town called Dildo in Newfoundland, and it is also an
Most people don’t realize Newfoundland used to essentially be its own country. It was what’s known as a dominion which basically functioned the same way as an independent country up until 1934 when a British appointed commission started to rule it. It wasn’t until March 31, 1949, when after one of the closest votes in Canadian politics, Newfoundland and Labrador officially joined Canada.