"Aboiteau" and dyke
Close-up view of a typical system of an "aboiteau" and a dyke
Aboiteau at high tide, Anse-des-Cormier, N.B.
An "aboiteau" at high tide at Anse-des-Cormier, in the Memramcook region, N.B.
Aboiteau at low tide, Beaumont, N.B.
An "aboiteau" at low tide close to Beaumont, in southeastern New Brunswick
Construction of an aboiteau , Riverside-Albert, N.B., circa 1900
Construction of an aboiteau in the Riverside-Albert region (previously Chipoudie), in southeastern New Brunswick, circa 1900
Dyked lands, Grand-Pré, N.S.
Panel commemorating the 235th anniversary of the containment of the marshes near Grand-Pré, N.S. Note the omission of the role of the Acadians.
How an aboiteau works
Illustrating how an aboiteau works
Interpretive Centre, Grand-Pré National Historic Site of Canada, N.S.
Interpretive centre at the Grand-Pré National Historic Site of Canada, N.S., inaugurated in 2003
Marsh shoe for animals, to prevent them from sinking
Old aboiteau, Beaumont, N.B.
Remnants of an old aboiteau in the region of Beaumont, in southeastern N.B.
Old sea aboiteau, Barachois, N.B.
Old sea aboiteau at Barachois-de-l'est, in southeastern New Brunswick. On the left, notice the open valve and on the right, the planks used to solidify the dune.
Remnants of an old aboiteau, Beaumont, N.B.
Remnants of an old aboiteau close to Beaumont, in southeastern New Brunswick
Scale model of an Acadian farm, Grand-Pré National Historic Site of Canada, N.S.
Scale model of an Acadian farm in a salt marsh, set up at the Grand-Pré National Historic Site of Canada, N.S., Interpretive Centre
Shovel (ferrée) used to cut lumps of sod (bricks) in order to build levees or dykes
Single sluice made of planks
Illustration of a single sluice made of planks