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Jessica Lee

One thing that you can be sure of when visiting Newfoundland and Labrador – your experience will be anything but ordinary.

Now you can get a taste of extraordinary Newfoundland and Labrador adventures even before you get there, by visiting Newfoundland and Labrador Tourism’s Anything but Ordinary website.

The site contains more than 100 pieces of original, compelling content about the unforgettable experiences available to visitors. There are stories about the land and its diverse geography, glimpses into the language and culture, videos of whale tales and iceberg encounters.

It’s a chance to become immersed in the arts, architecture, cuisine, entertainment, music and outdoor activities that make Newfoundland and Labrador so special. Plus, there are interactive activities to help you get a feel for what it’s like to be there, or remind you of your last visit.

Everything in Newfoundland and Labrador is awash with colour, be it the candy-coloured houses, the brightly-patched quilts or the verdant, green landscape. Tap into your inner child and share in some of this colour with Newfoundland and Labrador-themed digital colouring sheets.

Or, channel your inner composer by building your own soundtrack with the sounds of the province, be it the mandolin or the accordion, a whale call or crashing waves.

Another online destination is the Story Exchange, a unique platform for visitors to record and share all their Newfoundland and Labrador travel stories. Create your own digital book, complete with your best photos, to let others know what you have seen and done and to share words of wisdom with future travellers to the province. You can also read about the places and experiences others have enjoyed and plan for your next visit.

Whether you want to spend a virtual afternoon in a coastal community, gaze at icebergs, look down from a mountaintop or just go off the beaten path, Anything but Ordinary can take you there.

Advertising feature produced by Globe Content Studio with Newfoundland and Labrador Tourism. The Globe’s editorial department was not involved.

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