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Shediac cottage rentals

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Top-rated cottage rentals in Shediac

Guests agree: these cottages are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.

Cottage · Pointe-du-Chêne
The Nest - A Shore Paradise
Welcome to the Nest, A Shore Paradise! Nestled in the blissful Pointe du Chene neighbourhood in Shediac, The Nest is a beautiful cottage that will bring you a sense of calm and serenity, while offering a proximity to beaches, attractions and all amenities. This cozy home comes fully furnished with all that you might need or want. Simply bring your provisions and personal belongings, and you will be ready to enjoy living in your own shore paradise!
Apr 24 – May 1
$65 per night
Superhost
Cottage · Shediac
Cozy Romantic waterfront cottage "The Dream"
Welcome to are cottage, located in the Pointe-du-Chênes. Our property is walking distance from the Wharf, Beach (Parlee Beach), Marina and Restaurants including captain Dan's and Sand Bar. From the back porch you have a water view where you can relax and enjoy the sunset. Down the street there is a boat launch where you can soak your feet in the fresh salty water. For more variety Shediac is a enjoyable 3 min car ride away to the famous Big Lobster.
Sep 30 – Oct 7
$141 per night
Cottage · Pointe-du-Chêne
Cheerful 3-bed cottage 8 min walk to Parlee Beach
Have fun with the whole family just a few minutes walk to Parlee Beach. This three bedroom cottage is located close to everything Shediac has to offer and is equipped with the amenities to make sure your stay is cozy. With parking on site, a full kitchen and a Smart TV - you'll be sure to relax in this cozy cottage. Just a 5-minute drive to downtown Shediac where you'll find restaurants and lots of other sites.
Nov 15 – 22
$88 per night

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Stay near Shediac's top sights

Photo of Giant Lobster
Giant Lobster26 locals recommend
Photo of Robicheau's No Frills
Robicheau's No Frills5 locals recommend
Photo of Sobeys Shediac
Sobeys Shediac7 locals recommend
Photo of Lobster Deck Eat in & take-out licensed
Lobster Deck Eat in & take-out licensed3 locals recommend
Photo of Neptune Drive-in
Neptune Drive-in9 locals recommend
Photo of La Coast
La Coast10 locals recommend

Other great vacation rentals in Shediac

Apartment · Shédiac
Bright Centrally Located 2 Bedroom Apartment
Dec 4 – 11
$50 per night
Superhost
Dome · Scoudouc
East Coast Hideaway - Glamping Dome
May 31 – Jun 7
$128 per night
Superhost
Guest suite · Beaubassin-est
Hygge Gemmested - A Restoring Experience
May 4 – 11
$120 per night
Superhost
Apartment · Shédiac
Cosy full apartment located Downtown Shediac NB
Nov 2 – 9
$68 per night
Guest suite · Shediac
Modern guest suite in Shediac!
Mar 4 – 11
$110 per night
Superhost
Guest suite · Shédiac
Private walk-in suite Ground Floor.
Aug 7 – 14
$85 per night
Superhost
Home · Pointe-du-Chêne
Seaside escape*3BR home*hot tub*fire pit*bunkhouse
Nov 11 – 18
$125 per night
Superhost
Loft · Grande-Digue
Country style loft
Mar 23 – 30
$69 per night
Superhost
Cottage · Saint-Thomas-de-Kent
NEW! Cajun's Cottage - zen beach house w/hot tub
Jan 22 – 29
$131 per night
Superhost
Chalet · Cocagne
Waterfront, beach, hot tub with pool and jacuzzi
Mar 26 – Apr 2
$146 per night
Superhost
Home · Pointe-du-Chêne
Little lazy lighthouse 🏖 parlee beach
Mar 30 – Apr 6
$98 per night
Superhost
Guest suite · Moncton
Cozy 1- Bedroom Suite
Oct 17 – 24
$54 per night
Superhost

Your guide to Shediac

All About Shediac

Shediac is a tiny coastal town along the eastern shoreline of New Brunswick known for its robust lobster fishing. Nestled on Shediac Bay on the Northumberland Strait, just across from Prince Edward Island, Shediac was once a part of the French colony of Acadia and remains mostly bilingual today.

The town greets visitors with a 36-foot-long, 16-foot-tall lobster statue — the largest of its kind in the world. There are a couple of sandy beaches where you can take a swim in the surprisingly warm water, try your hand at windsurfing, or go kayaking beside the Giant Lobster itself. The Old Train Station Museum in town teaches visitors about Shediac’s role as the first railway station in New Brunswick, and there are more museums, galleries, and antique shops along the main strip. Not surprisingly, most of the seaside restaurants offer lobster dinners, and when you’re finished, head to Pointe-du-Chêne Wharf for a stroll beside the water while you enjoy an ice cream and admire the sunset over the bay.


When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Shediac?

Like many parts of eastern Canada, Shediac experiences extreme weather with long, hot summers and cold, snowy winters. Summer is the perfect time to visit if you want to hit the beach or get out on the water. During July, the city hosts the Lobster Festival, complete with parades, live music, carnival rides, and lots of fresh lobster to try. The spring and autumn months are cooler, but are great times to avoid the crowds and catch a glimpse of the spring flowers or autumn leaves as they provide a dash of color to the surrounding countryside. Things quiet down as the temperature drops in winter, the winds pick up, and the snow accumulates. Although some businesses may be closed for the off-season, this is a lovely time to explore Shediac in solitude.


What are the top things to do in Shediac?

Parlee Beach

With some of the warmest saltwater in Canada, this golden beach is one of the best places to go for a swim off of Canada’s eastern coast. You’ll find soft sand and shallow waves, making this a great spot for families; you can even join in a game of beach volleyball while you are there. The beach is just a short walk from the wharf, where you can pick up lunch.

Acadian Coastal Drive

Stretching over 450 miles, this scenic drive takes visitors through Acadia, passing by historic towns, gorgeous beaches, sprawling national parks, and breathtaking bays. Shediac is near the southern tip of the route, so it is easy to explore a small portion of the drive from town or to make it part of a much longer roadtrip.

Giant Lobster

Weighing in at 100 tons, the gargantuan lobster statue at the edge of town is made of concrete and reinforced steel and looks uncannily lifelike. It was built in 1989 to stand as a symbol of the town’s self-proclaimed role as the “Lobster Capital of the World.” You can climb up to the statue to get some great photos of yourself standing between its powerful claws.

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