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In an effort to govern an increasing population, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia were divided into two separate provinces.
Civil Registration Records Civil registration of New Brunswick vital records (births, marriages and deaths) began in January of 1888.
Johnson's New Brunswick Newspaper Vital Statistics, a work which compiles New Brunswick and area newspaper accounts of births, deaths, marriages, and moves outside the province from 1794 to 1896. You can order copies of more recent certificates (i.e., those held by the Vital Statistics Office) online, by mail, or in person from the Vital Records Office, for the fees outlined above, provided you meet the criteria for access.
If you meet their criteria for gaining access, the Vital Statistics Office will provide you with a copy of the requested document(s), at the following rates (as of 2011): Copies of New Brunswick vital records dating from earlier than this time period can be obtained from the Provincial Archives for per record. County Marriage Records Laws regulating marriage, first passed in 1791, allowed only the following individuals to conduct marriages: Couples from other denominations would have to use one of the first two means if they wanted their marriage to be legally recognized.
The address is: Provincial Archives Richard Bennett Hatfield Archives Complex Bonar Law - Bennett Building 23 Dineen Drive UNB Campus Fredericton, NB Canada (506) 453-2122 The mailing address is: PO Box 6000 Fredericton, NB CANADA E3B 5H1 The Provincial Archives also has an online, searchable database with various indices to records of interest to genealogists in it.