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Relais Nordik welcomes you and your goods
At 12 loading docks
This lively Lower St. Lawrence town is the oceanography capital of Quebec. The M/V
awaits you there!
Jacques Cartier named this friendly port city "Îles Rondes" in 1535. The seven islands for which it is named are Petite Boule, Grosse Boule, Grande Basque, Petite Basque, De Quen, Manaowin, and Corossol.
Once called "La-Pointe-aux-Esquimaux," this village was founded by Magdalen fishermen in 1857.
This village of legendary renown was founded in 1855 by Magdalen Islanders who traveled there regularly during fishing season.
Because this is where Highway 138 ends and the M/V
takes over, carrying people and goods.
A number of northern destinations...
Bringing you face to face with history!
This village was named in honor of Henri Menier, a French chocolate maker who settled on Anticosti Island in the late 19th century. He introduced the white-tailed deer and many other species to the island.
The name of this village means "shortcut" in Montagnais.
Founded in 1954, La Romaine is the North Shore's largest Montagnais reserve.
In 1871, John Chislett and Benjamin Simms sailed out of Fortune Bay, Newfoundland in search of fish stocks and a sheltered port. The first colonists to settle in Harrington, they were later joined by the Anderson, Bobbitt, Cox, and Strickland families along with others.
This town of approximately 350 residents is named after an island resembling a whale head. (Picture of Île Providence)
In Montagnais, this name means "sorcerer." In 1820, Samuel Robertson purchased the majority of shares in the Labrador Company, moved to the most popular fishing port, and founded his own company, as well as the village of La Tabatière.
In 1868, the famous Hudson Bay Company opened a store here.
This term borrowed from Old French means "sand." Ongoing archaeological digs indicate the presence of Europeans starting in the 16th century. Jacques Cartier mentioned Blanc-Sablon on several occasions during his first voyage in 1534.