Place:Florenceville-Bristol, Carleton, New Brunswick, Canada

Coordinates46.443472°N 67.615222°W
Located inCarleton, New Brunswick, Canada     (2008 - )
See alsoSimonds, Carleton, New Brunswick, Canadaparish in which it was located
Florenceville, Carleton, New Brunswick, Canadavillage from which it was formed in 2008
Bristol, Carleton, New Brunswick, Canadavillage from which it was formed in 2008
the text in this section is based on an article in Wikipedia

Florenceville-Bristol is a town in the northwest part of New Brunswick, Canada. The town is located on the banks of the Saint John River in Carleton County.

The Town of Florenceville-Bristol is New Brunswick's newest town, amalgamating July 1, 2008. The new town has 1,539 residents as of 2006 (1,639 by 2011) and consists of the two former villages of Florenceville and Bristol, 5km further north. Because of the distance between the two centres of population, the new town covers an area of 15.61 km2 (6.03 sq mi).

Its economy is mainly based on the production of potatoes and the manufacture of frozen French fries or potato chips. There is also a lumber mill. The town has its own small airport.

Research Tips

  • New Brunswick Provincial Archives. This is the introductory page. The tabs will lead you to more precise material.
  • The FamilySearch wiki. This lists the availability of vital statistics indexes for New Brunswick.
  • New Brunswick GenWeb. A round-up of a lot of genealogical information at the province, county and parish level. Lists of cemeteries and monumental inscriptions can be found here.
  • The Provincial Archives website titled The Placenames of New Brunswick has maps of all of its parishes and descriptions of some communities within them. This site contains "cadastral" maps for each parish illustrating the grantee’s name for land granted by the province. These maps are cumulative, showing all grants regardless of date.
  • Microfilm images of all Canadian censuses 1851-1911 are online at Library and Archives Canada, as well as at FamilySearch and Ancestry. The 1921 census appears to be available only at Ancestry.
  • The CanGenealogy page for New Brunswick. An overview of available online sources with links written by Dave Obee.
  • More possibilities can be found by googling "New Brunswick province family history" and investigating the results.
  • The word "rencensement", found in Sources, is French for "census".
This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original content was at Florenceville-Bristol. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with WeRelate, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.