New Brunswick cottages
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Top-rated cottage rentals in New Brunswick
Guests agree: these vacation rentals are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.
- Entire cottage
Century old cottage in spectacular private setting. Located at the confluence of the south west Miramichi and Renous rivers. It holds access to worlds famous salmon pool and 100 private acres of woodland for hiking, snowshoeing and cross country skiing also holds direct entry to NB trail system. The story and a half cottage features most amenities and more Including wood burning stove, private veranda with swing and double faucet shower. Decorated with a vintage feel.
- Entire cottage
Newly built one-bedroom chalet on a private peninsula with amazing 360° waterfront views ready to host your relaxing getaway! This unit has all the comforts and amenities you'd need, including a seasonal BBQ, fire pit, hot tub, seasonal kayaks and snowshoes! Whether you are a returning guest at Fox River or a new friend, we're very excited to host you! 7 minutes from Cocagne (Groceries, Liquor, Gas station) 18 Minutes from Shediac Parlee Beach No camping, RVs, or ATVs allowed on the property
- Entire cottage
- Moores Mills
Escape back to nature with a lake getaway anytime of the year. We are less than 30 minutes to St Andrews NB and 10 minutes to St Stephen NB and the USA border. This hidden gem boasts a small private beach, cozy fire pit, floating dock for swimming, an all year round hot tub, kayaks, canoe, pedal boat, and fishing. You can do all this while working at your own private workstation located in the upstairs bedroom. At Lake Escape, you can enjoy hours of fun to escape to your dream getaway!
Vacation rentals in New Brunswick
New Brunswick cabins
Cottage rentals with jacuzzis in New Brunswick
Your guide to New Brunswick
All About New Brunswick
One of Canada’s easternmost states, New Brunswick is an ecologically and culturally diverse province that blends rolling evergreen forests, coastal grass plains, and rural farm communities with hundreds of miles of rugged shores and sandy beaches and buzzing cities. Recognized for its vast swathes of wilderness teeming with wild salmon, bears, moose, elk, and deer, New Brunswick draws outdoors enthusiasts looking for adventure.
Areas like Fundy National Park, Kennedy Lakes Park, Jacquet River Gorge, and the Loch Alva Wilderness Area offer endless opportunities for hiking, cycling, kayaking, fishing, and wildlife spotting in picturesque surroundings. The cities of Fredericton and Moncton offer a range of attractions, from brewpubs and museums to historical districts and art galleries. And with the major hubs of Halifax, Quebec City, and Montreal in neighboring provinces, it’s easy to soak up even more local flavor — whether you’re sampling fresh fiddleheads in the spring or drizzling maple syrup over pancakes.
When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in New Brunswick?
The northern coastal climate of New Brunswick experiences significant variations in conditions throughout the year. The summer months are characterized by warmer temperatures and long sunny days that are great for taking advantage of water-based activities and community events like the Buskers on the Bay Festival in July — check out food stalls, children’s games, and a packed program of live music — and the Fundy Fringe Festival, which showcases independent dance, comedy, and performance art in August. Winters in the area can be frigidly cold, with modest snowfall in the lower elevations and higher quantities in the mountains that make for excellent skiing in the province’s many resorts. The shoulder seasons can also be great times to book vacation rentals due to the dramatic autumn hues in the fall, vibrant blossoms in the spring, and mild temperatures that invite hiking through the area’s vast evergreen forests.
What are the top things to do in New Brunswick?
Kouchibouguac National Park
Located on the Acadian Coast, the Kouchibouguac National Park is home to lush forests, salt marshlands, and beaches. The saltwater lagoon that runs through the park is an excellent place to kayak or canoe, and you might even spot members of the resident colony of gray seals. There are nearly 40 miles of trails that you can hike or mountain bike on, with difficulty levels ranging from novice to expert. An interpretive Mi’kmaq wigwam provides opportunities to learn about the Indigenous peoples who originally called this region home, a connection that the park is committed to preserving. During winter, the trails are open to cross-country skiers and snowboarders.
The provincial capital of Fredericton is a lively cultural center on the Saint John River. The historic Garrison District has an outdoor theater, art studios, and night markets — and the highest concentration of breweries in eastern Canada. You’ll also find eye-catching murals on Queen Street, along with the Fredericton Region Museum, where you can learn about the area’s history from its original First Nation residents to the present.
This collection of water-eroded rock formations along the vast Bay of Fundy is uncovered at low tide. Head into Hopewell Rocks Provincial Park to explore sea caves, tidal pools, and waterfalls and watch sea life on the exposed ocean floor. With several miles of trail systems in the surrounding park, there are plenty of scenic hiking and cycling opportunities.