VISITOR INFORMATION

Woodmen's Museum Site - is now CLOSED for the Season.

The Woodmen's Museum "Welcome Building" will be available for meeting, rentals, catering, etc. 

PLEASE CALL THE MUSEUM AT 506-369-7214 FOR INFORMATION OR TO PURCHASE TICKETS. WE WILL CALL YOU BACK AS QUICKLY AS WE CAN.

In the Green Phase, the Museum will:

    • Effective September 22, all individuals aged 12 and older will be required to provide proof of vaccination for access to the Museum Welcome Building, events, and all other areas of the Museum.  PLEASE SEE POSTER.
    • have hand sanitizing and/or washing stations available
    • continue with COVID-19 temperature check
    • MASKS are required in the Welcome Building and public spaces while on the Museum site.
    • ask that you respect physical distancing
    • ask that you follow the directional signs

Our Staff will:

  • continue to wear MASKS and all protective barriers will remain in place
  • continue with our cleaning and sanitizing schedule for your health and safety

ENJOY YOUR VISIT!

 

Comments Box SVG iconsUsed for the like, share, comment, and reaction icons

Happy New Year from your friends at the Woodmen's Museum! Thank you for supporting us in 2021. ... See MoreSee Less

3 weeks ago

Comment on Facebook

Happy New Year

SOLD OUT of Fudge! ... See MoreSee Less

1 month ago

Comment on Facebook

SOLD OUT OF FUDGE! Thank you to everyone for your continued support.

It was soo awesome!!! Thank you!! 😁

Is there any left ?

Everyone wanted to spend time with Santa, enjoyed your visit Vinnie and Barbara Hunter.

Everyone wanted to spend time with Santa, enjoyed your visit Vinnie and Barbara Hunter. ... See MoreSee Less

2 months ago

Comment on Facebook

Now that's a great Santa.

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ABOUT US

Lumbering legends, ghostly hauntings, folklore, and songs of the “Canadian” lumberjacks.  Their colorful and vibrant lives shaped by our majestic forest and the magic of our River. Boiestown became known as the supply and “jumping-off” place for the lumbering business up and down the Miramichi River. Stories of the camp cook, teamsters, loggers, lumbermen, stagecoach drivers, and the historic Whooper Train are spun throughout the Museum site; tales that are as old as the trees in our Forest.