New Brunswick is one of Canada‘s three Maritime provinces and is the only province in the Canadian federation that is constitutionally bilingual (English–French). Fredericton is the capital and Saint John is the most populous city. Greater Moncton (Moncton Dieppe, Riverview) form the province’s largest Census Metropolitan Area. In the 2011 nation wide census, Statistics Canada estimated the provincial population to have been 751,171. The majority of the population is English-speaking, but there is also a large Francophone minority (33%), chiefly of Acadian origin.
New Brunswik is on the Eatern shores of Canada and an area rich in history.
Thank you to Wikipedia for the information: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_brunswick
The original First Nations inhabitants of New Brunswick were members of three distinct tribes. The largest tribe was the Mi’kmaq, and they occupied the eastern and coastal areas of the province. They were responsible for the Augustine Mound, a burial ground built about 800 B.C. near Metepnákiaq (Red Bank First Nation). The western portion of the province was the traditional home of the Wolastoqiyik (Maliseet) people. The smaller Passamaquoddy tribe occupied lands in the southwest of the province.