Synonyms for yamaska or Related words with yamaska

soulanges              portneuf              laprairie              napierville              kamouraska              bellechasse              beauce              beauharnois              matane              rouville              arthabaska              repentigny              madawaska              missisquoi              memramcook              chambly              yamachiche              berthierville              hochelaga              assomption              dolbeau              louiseville              joliette              boucherville              argenteuil              maniwaki              pierrefonds              chapleau              montarville              matawinie              neigette              coaticook              cowansville              dorion              plessisville              beloeil              chapais              nigadoo              mistassini              mauricie              papineauville              edmundston              ormstown              saguenay              pierreville              grondines              chibougamau              lavaltrie              etchemin              abitibi             



Examples of "yamaska"
Among its main tributaries are Noire, South-East Yamaska, and North Yamaska rivers.
La Haute-Yamaska (meaning "The Upper Yamaska") is a regional county municipality in the Montérégie region of Quebec, Canada. Its seat is Granby.
Inventories of birds living in Quebec are conducted by ÉPOQ ("Étude des populations d'oiseaux du Québec" (translates to: study of bird populations of Quebec)); the North Yamaska river being very important for birds because of the vast swamps surrounding Boivin lake and the Yamaska National Park, an interest is given to it and allows for a good source of data based on the observations of the COOHY ("Club d'Observateurs d'Oiseaux de la Haute-Yamaska" (English: Haute-Yamaska birdwatching club)).
The Yamaska River is a river in southern Quebec, Canada.
The North Yamaska river (in French: "Rivière Yamaska Nord") is a tributary of the Yamaska river. It flows over on the south coast of the Saint Lawrence river in Quebec, Canada and passes through five municipalities, some of them sourcing their fresh water from it.
Yamaska in Abenaki language means "where the reeds grow"
From lake Waterloo, the North Yamaska river flows:
Benjamin Faucher (April 12, 1915 – December 26, 1990) was a Canadian provincial politician. He was the Liberal member of the National Assembly of Quebec for Yamaska and Nicolet-Yamaska from 1970 to 1976.
Yamaska was a provincial electoral district in the Montérégie region of Quebec, Canada.
It was created in 1966 from Drummond—Arthabaska, Nicolet—Yamaska and Richmond—Wolfe.
Nicolet-Yamaska is a regional county municipality in the Centre-du-Québec region of Quebec, Canada.
From the dam located west of the Choinière reservoir, the North Yamaska flows:
La Haute-Yamaska: Waterloo, Saint-Joachim-de-Shefford, Granby, and Saint-Alphonse-de-Granby;
Yamaska National Park (French: Parc national de la Yamaska) is a provincial park centered on the man-made Choiniere Reservoir. It is located in the municipalities of Roxton Pond and Saint-Joachim-de-Shefford in La Haute-Yamaska Regional County Municipality, just northeast of Granby, Quebec. Its undulating hilly landscape is supported by slate and sandstone bedrock. The main soil is a stony sandy loam podzol which has been mapped as the Racine series—one of the most acidic soils in the area.
On January 1, 2010, the city of Bromont moved from La Haute-Yamaska to Brome-Missisquoi.
This riding was created in 1933 from Nicolet and Yamaska ridings.
This tributary arrives from a northern direction when it merges into the Yamaska river.
Starting at an altitude of 193 m north of lac Brome, it flows westward until it reaches Farnham; this section is at the feet of the Appalachian Mountains, it receives two tributaries: "Rivière Yamaska Nord" (North Yamaska River) passing through Granby, and rivière Yamaska Sud-Ouest (South-West Yamaska River) draining Cowansville. After what it turns northward and enters the "basses-terres du Saint-Laurent" (lowlands of the Saint-Lawrence) and meets its main tributary "Rivière Noire" (Black River) at Saint-Damase, passing through its biggest agglomeration, Saint-Hyacinthe; it continues towards its mouth at Lake Saint Pierre, West of Saint François Bay.
Two years later, the sequel to the Art-Yamaska project happened under Patrick-Hackett bridge, located a bit lower on the North Yamaska, in downtown Granby; this time youth citizens partake in a series of eight workshops given at "Centre culturel France-Arbour" (France-Arbour cultural center) at "Atelier 19", these were on the subject of graffiti art and aimed at the development of a mural with a themed message: environment and habits that are respectful of nature. The bridge's underside is often vandalized, a portion of the illegal art has been kept, while the top and sides were transformed into a unique representation of the Yamaska river. The official title of the mural ""Qu'es-tu devenu, Yamaska?"" (Yamaska, what have you become?) is hand-painted with a style reminiscing graffiti; it was created by over thirty volunteers of all age groups; the concept of the message comes from a group of youth from the region that have environment at heart.
11 May 2013 saw the inauguration of two collective artworks ""URGENCE YAMASKA"" (Yamaska Emergency) and ""LA YAMASKA, C'EST NOUS..."" (The Yamaska, it is us...), during the community art project Art-Yamaska; the art is said to be issue of a collective reflection about the river's health and depicts several clear environmental messages. The project aims education of ecological awareness linked to the Yamaska's health. Along with the artwork's public exposition on Granby's water pumping station, the project included poetry reading, a photography exposition, and several mural and mosaic workshops, culminating in festivities on the river's celebration day in 2013. Since their installment, the collective murals have gained much renown and visibility due to their location just off a popular cycling network (a large portion of it within meters of the river).