IT Support for New Brunswick Small and Mid-sized Businesses

NetAdmins provides enterprise-class IT services & tech support to New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and PEI small and mid-sized businesses. We manage every part of your IT, so you can focus on what you do best—running your business.

Partnering with NetAdmins is like having an entire IT support department at your disposal, whenever you need it. With a range of services including IP telephony (VoIP), email and web hosting, data back ups, paperless document management, security audits and 24-hour IT helpdesk, New Brunswick businesses can count on us as their only stop for business IT solutions.

On top of our à la carte offerings, we also provide comprehensive Managed IT Services in New Brunswick, Nova Scotia & PEI—including unlimited onsite and remote IT support, so you have a constant hedge against IT disasters. Our skilled computer technicians in New Brunswick maintain your business IT systems, keeping them in top shape, and minimizing downtime.

We make sure your managed IT services in New Brunswick are stronger and more secure so your users can be more productive and focused on your core business—always at a savings to your bottom line.

Contact us today to learn more about our Managed IT Service plans or our range of expert IT and communication services.


Computer SupportCanadian citizens can expect to have an exciting, fun-filled and –for some — long weekend to celebrate Canada Day.

Similar to Independence Day in the United States, Canada Day is a federal statutory holiday that commemorates the 1867 unification of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and the Province Canada, which divided into Ontario and Quebec, into a federation of four provinces. Each year, citizens throughout Canada celebrate with parades, fireworks, concerts, festivals, carnivals and many other activities. Even Canadian expatriates take time to celebrate their nation’s “birthday.”

Originally known as Dominion Day, Canada Day didn’t become a statutory holiday until 1879. Unlike their southern neighbors, Canadians thought of themselves as more British than Canadian, so it wasn’t until 1917, when the Confederation turned 50, that they engaged in any celebrations. Phinéas Côté, a Québec member of the House of Commons, came up with the idea of changing the name from Dominion Day to Canada Day in 1946. The idea met with enough resistance to complete squash Côté’s proposed bill. Not until the 1980s did another House of Commons member propose the name change. It passed without debate.

Because July 1, 2012, falls on a Sunday, some Canadian citizens will get Monday, July 2, off from work. Queen Elizabeth attended official Canada Day celebrations in Ottawa in 1967, to celebrate the Confederation’s 100th anniversary, then again in 1990, 1992, 1997 and 2010. In 2011, the newly married Duke and Duchess of Cambridge attended.

To learn more about Canada Day 2012 events, visit

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