Kings Landing Historic Settlement
King's Landing is a representation of rural New Brunswick from the period of 1780-1910. King's Landing was created around buildings that were saved and moved to make way for the head pond for the Mactaquac Dam. King's Landing is a living museum that currently has more than a dozen houses on site, all of which are original buildings. King's Landing is complete with artifacts, furniture, tools, and equipment. There is barns and livestock at King's Landing. The animals that are kept on site are not only for show, but also for practical purposes. The Chickens give eggs, the cows produce milk and the horses are used to pull wagons for the visitors from one end of the village to the other.
Visitors to King's Landing can experience re-creations and reenactments of significant events from our regions history. You'll find women in the homes harvesting herbs, cooking over an open fire, spinning wool into yarn and making soap. The men can be found in the fields and barns hauling hay with an ox cart, cutting wood with a horse-powered saw, and milking the cows by hand. In the summer children between the ages of 9 and 14 can take part in a live-in summer camp.
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