Listings in Government, Registered African Nova Scotian Historic Places, Parks & Trails and Education

Showing 12 of 29 results
726 Greenville Road, Greenville, Nova Scotia B0W, Canada
The Greenville Church Cemetery was established in 1853 when the church it surrounds was built, though there are no remaining grave markers to visibly identify it as a burial ground.
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454 Prince Street, Truro, Nova Scotia B2N 1E7, Canada
Zion Baptist Church is the spiritual home to a community whose roots in Truro extend back to the late nineteenth century.
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Africville, Africville, Nova Scotia B3K, Canada
Africville was settled in about the 1840s by people from the Black Refugee communities of Hammonds Plains and Preston.
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15 Dorchester Street, Suite 501, Sydney, Nova Scotia B1P 5Y9, Canada
African Nova Scotian Affairs is a vital link that connects government and the African Nova Scotian community.
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474 Highway 16, RR#1, Monastery, Nova Scotia B0H 1W0, Canada
Tracadie United Baptist Church located in Monastery, Nova Scotia was planted in 1787 because the vast majority of early Loyalist, Maroon, and Immigrant settlers in the region, were denied the freedom to worship or be baptized in a local church.
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259 Loop of Route 6, Tatamagouche, Nova Scotia B0K 1V0, Canada
Overlooking beautiful Tatamagouche Bay, where two rivers merge, our year-round facility is located at a gathering place that was used for thousands of years by First Nations, and later by the Acadians.For over 60 years Tatamagouche C
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Additonal Toursim Resources
African Nova Scotian Directory - Google Local Guide
African Nova Scotian Tourism Guide
Africville Story Map
Destination Liberty: Your guide to Black Historic Travel Destinations in Nova Scotia
Historical Black Settlements in Nova Scotia (Google Map)
Jamaican Maroons in Halifax: A Black Canadian History Guide
Nova Scotia Toursim: Discover African Nova Scotia

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