Fire Destroys Grand Falls Stores on Broadway

Fire Destroys Grand Falls Stores on Broadway

December 17, 2009

Click Here to view a Power Point Presentation of the devastation!

Another Grand Falls, New Brunswick World Record!

Another Grand Falls Record. World’s Biggest Igloo in Grand Falls, N.B.
Photo by Jeannine Watson. Feb 17/2008

… which looked beautiful at night. Campfire in the background.

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… and the world record was again broken by Grand Falls, in 2011.

Click here to see Video.

About Guinness World Records™

In 1951, Sir Hugh Beaver, then the managing director of the Guinness Brewery, went on a shooting party and became involved in an argument. Which was the fastest game bird in Europe – the golden plover or the grouse? He realized then that a book supplying the answers to this sort of question might prove popular. He was right!

Sir Hugh’s idea became reality when Norris and Ross McWhirter, who had been running a fact-finding agency in London, were commissioned to compile what became The Guinness Book of Records. The first edition was bound on August 27, 1955, and went to the top of the British bestseller lists by Christmas that year.

Since then, Guinness World Records™ has become a household name and the global leader in world records. No other enterprise collects, confirms, accredits and presents world record data with the same investment in comprehensiveness and authenticity.

The Records Management Team maintains a vigilant watch to guarantee the accuracy and relevance of each and every Guinness World Record™, the team of Records Managers operates with unswerving impartiality and commitment to veracity. A fact may only become a Guinness World Record™ when it’s tested, verified and elevated above all suspicion.

The book has gone on to become a record breaker in its own right. With sales of more than 100 million copies in 100 different countries and 24 languages, Guinness World Records™ is the world’s best ever selling copyright book!


The words Guinness World Records™ and the “star and column” logo (above) are trade marks of Guinness World Records™ Limited, and are protected by trade mark registrations or applications for registrations, throughout the world. Their usage is restricted and very limited. For example, no one can use the above GWS Logo anywhere on any press release.

However, without consulting Guinness, you may:

a) issue press releases stating your intention to break a Guinness World Record* or, your success in achieving one.

b) state in media interviews that you are attempting a Guinness World Record*

c) state that you have achieved one, provided that the words are used in the body of the text, and not in headlines.

f) These free uses only applies to the words Guinness World Records™. You do not have permission to use the round logo for free.

g) Any other kind of usage requires Guinness’ permission, and usually incurs a fee.

(* Please ensure that any mention of Guinness World Records™ is accompanied by the trade mark “TM” sign in small-point lettering).

Click here for details on the “Acadian-Cajun Family Genealogy” CD