- 1 Moncton — the largest city city in New Brunswick and home of the Magnetic Hill Optical Illusion
- 4 Bouctouche — home of La Dune de Bouctouche, with hiking and cycling trails and 12 km of whispering sand dunes
- 5 Sackville and Aulac — home to Mount Allison University
- 6 Shediac — the self-proclaimed "lobster capital of the world"
- 1 Kouchibouguac National Park — a very long sand dune, bogs, a boardwalk trail, eight hiking trails, a network of bicycle trails, two campgrounds, canoe and boat launch and the Cap-St-Louis fishing port
- 2 Hopewell Rocks — The tide swings 14 m (47 ft) here, twice every 25 hours. For three hours before and after low tide, you can walk on the bay floor and look up at a half-dozen 30-m-tall "flower pot" sandstone towers topped by trees. Be sure to check the low tide times and aim to arrive one to three hours before the lowest tide. See Moncton. Take Route 114 to Hopewell Cape, 47 km southeast of Moncton, look for park signs.
From the US:
- I-95 through Maine to the Trans-Canada Route 2, through Fredericton
- Route 9 (through Maine) to Route 1 (Canada) through St. Stephen, Saint John
- Route 185 to Edmundston, and then down the Trans-Canada Route 2
Rail service to Moncton is provided by VIA Rail and its Ocean train, operating between Montréal and Halifax via Quebec City.
Maritimebus provides service from Rivière-du-Loup (Quebec), from Halifax (NS) to Sackville and Moncton, and from Charlottetown (PEI) to Shediac and Moncton.
Codiac Transit provides service between Moncton, Dieppe and Riverview.
Maritimebus provides service between Sackville, Moncton, and Shediac.
The Magnetic Hill Optical Illusion in Moncton is a gravity hill, a type of optical illusion created by rising and descending terrain, in which it appears that cars roll uphill when in neutral gear.
The Tidal Bore Park in downtown Moncton has amphitheatre-style seating for bore viewing. The tidal bore happens when the Bay of Fundy rising tide brings water counter to the normal flow of Petitcodiac river. The once-famous thundering flow has been reduced to a 6-inch ripple by nearby causeway, but still an unusual sight when it is visible.
Fort Beauséjour—Fort Cumberland National Historic Site in Aulac, near Sackville is a French fortress built in 1751. The ruins have been partially reconstructed, with a museum on-site.
Le Pays de la Saguine is a reproduction of an Acadian village, near Bouctouche, with history presented through theatre, comedy, music and Acadian food (July and August only).
Swimming, cycling and hiking in Kouchibouguac Park, or go on a river adventure in a voyageur-style canoe to going seal watching.
The region has some great beaches: Kelly Beach in Kouchibouguac Park, or Parlee Beach Provincial Park and Plage L'Aboiteau near Shediac.
The Lobster Festival is a fun-filled week in mid-July of just about everything in Shediac. Fun for the family, parties for the adults, rides and live entertainment, lobster for everyone!