Council’s initiative extends the reach of Nova Scotia’s bilingual stop sign program, the statement said. That program provides funding to replace existing stop signs with bilingual ones.
Work on the HRM project started on March 6.
Signs are already in place at Bois Joli, Carrefour, Mer et Monde, Secondary Mosaic and Centre le Tournesol.
A total of 845 signs were set up in the municipalities of Argyle, Clare, Guysborough, Inverness and Richmond, according to the report.
Nathalie Robichaud, director general of the Société acadienne de Clare, told Radio-Canada the initiative is important because it is a “reaffirmation of who you are and the language you speak.”
Credit belongs to : ca.news.yahoo.com