Synonyms for pohenegamook or Related words with pohenegamook

nahmint              memphremagog              matapedia              manouane              cloridorme              narramissic              missaguash              bostonnais              kouchibouguacis              tetachuck              koksoak              kenogami              gounamitz              minitonas              faraony              wokkpash              miguick              tthek              dumoine              meduxnekeag              nemiscau              moisie              tetagouche              conococha              nokiiwin              talquin              padsan              hemmingford              kedgwick              mitchinamecus              ravillou              cinconcine              coosawattee              mouchalagane              causapscal              lacolle              wessonneau              capitachouane              utukok              kapibouska              nottawasaga              caniapiscau              kaministiquia              lillord              sochagota              ewauna              sapsho              matawin              ortoire              valdayskoye             

Examples of "pohenegamook"
The "Boucanée river" flows on the western shore of Lake Pohenegamook to Pohenegamook, Quebec. The confluence of the "Boucanée River" is in the western part of the Saint-Elzéar-de-Témiscouata, Quebec. This confluence is located:
The town is named after Lake Pohenegamook and is situated on the lake's southern and western shores.
The Boucanée River (translation to English: Smoked River) is a tributary of the lake Pohenegamook, flowing in the southern part of the Gaspé Peninsula, in the municipalities of Saint-Athanase, Quebec and Pohenegamook, Quebec, in Témiscouata Regional County Municipality (RCM), in the administrative region of Bas-Saint-Laurent, in Quebec, in Canada.
The place name "Lake Pohenegamook" was formalized on December 5, 1968 at the Commission de toponymie du Québec (Quebec Names Board).
Lake Pohenegamook (Lac Pohénégamook) is a Canadian lake located in Temiscouata Regional County Municipality (MRC), in administrative region of Bas-Saint-Laurent, in southeastern Quebec immediately north of the International Boundary with Maine at Aroostook County. It is the source of the Saint Francis River.
Estcourt Station is located on the Canada–United States border between Maine and Quebec, at the southern end of Lake Pohenegamook in the North Maine Woods region. It derives its name from the adjacent village of Estcourt, Quebec, which is part of the larger municipality of Pohénégamook. The border control stations on both sides of the international boundary are staffed only several hours daily, usually for processing logging trucks that access Maine's North Woods to haul timber to Quebec saw mills.
The St. Francis River (French: "Rivière Saint-François") is a river roughly long, which forms part of the Canada–United States border. The river rises () in a lake of the same name located east of the Rivière du Loup in Quebec. The portion that forms the boundary starts at the bottom of Lake Pohenegamook at the very northernmost point of New England between Estcourt Station, Maine, and Estcourt, Quebec. The river along the international boundary flows south and then south-east through two deep, narrow lakes to its mouth on the Saint John River at St. Francis, Maine/Saint-François-de-Madawaska, New Brunswick.
Saint Francis River passes through Beau Lake on the border between Maine and Quebec. The river enters the north end of Beau Lake downstream of Lake Pohenegamook and leaves the south end of Beau Lake upstream of the Saint John River confluence. Beau Lake is one of the deepest lakes in northern Maine. The lake is ideal habitat for lake trout, brook trout, and land-locked Atlantic salmon; but these species are in competition with a large population of yellow perch, and muskellunge are migrating into the lake from downstream.
The "Boucanée River" flows on the western bank of Lake Pohenegamook, which is the largest lake on the course of the Saint Francis River (Canada-United States). It spills on the north bank of the Saint Francis River (Canada-United States). The lattest in turn flows to the south, crossing the Beau Lake (Maine-Quebec), then towards the southeast across Lake Glacier to the north shore of St. John River to New Brunswick. It flows first to the east, then south-east through all the New Brunswick and pours on the north bank of the Bay of Fundy which is open to the Southwest on the Atlantic Ocean.