The occurrence of a forest fire has caused moose migration in search of new habitats. A suitability raster was created to identify the most suitable habitats where moose are most likely to inhabit and thrive after a fire event. This MCE analysis was conducted in order to identify the most optimal locations for moose habitat within the Big Tracadie River Wildlife Management Zone (and its associated buffer) of New Brunswick. The analysis used five criteria factors and three constraint factors which accounted for moose habitat requirements and the avoidance of human infrastructure. These layers were converted into a suitability raster where all sites were given a suitability score from 0 to 100 based on their proximity to the set criteria and constraints. Then, the top six most suitable sites were determined, with the final suitability raster providing a visual representation of where the "best" habitat sites are located. As seen, the top six sites lie within the north-eastern region of New Brunswick, located in the Big Tracadie Wildlife Management Zone (Figure 11). The close proximity to previous forest fires, forest cover and wetlands strongly reflects the necessary moose habitat requirements, leading to the highest suitability for moose habitats. This MCE analysis was limited by fire data as the most recently documented fires in New Brunswick occurred between 1980 and 1996. Although, smoke extent and specific vegetation species were unable to be obtained, this analysis gives a good prediction of where moose are likely to inhabit upon the occurrence of a forest fire. These results could potentially be used to aid New Brunswick's wildlife management practices ensuring sustainable conservation of moose populations upon the disturbance of previously occupied habitats.