Canada is a land of opportunities, allowing people from all the world to come over and settle down, if meeting Canadian immigration requirements. Canada is the largest country in land size in the western hemisphere with a population of only 29 million people. Its form of government can be characterized as a constitutional monarchy with a parliamentary democracy. It comprises of 10 provinces and 2 territories as long as a new territory known as Nunavut in the extreme Canadian north, with Toronto (3.8); Montreal (3.1) and Vancouver (1.6) being the largest cities. The two official languages are French and English.

Canada provides the freedom of the speech, religion and has no racial conduct against colour, race, sex or social status.

Canada is a young and dynamic country where immigration is the foundation for economic growth and which brings people, customs and traditions, rituals and culture to the forefront of current Government policy.

Canada is a land of opportunity and abounds with economic prosperity, sound and affordable education options. Canada has one of the most highly educational levels through its schools and universities.

Canada has one of the most advanced public transportation, train, bus, subway and taxi. Each of its provinces has its own medical care system and hospital policy. Free medical cares are provided for Canadian resident.

Canada is often associated with cold weather and snow, but in reality, its climate is as diverse as its landscape. Generally, Canadians enjoy four very distinct seasons, particularly in the more populated regions along the US border. Daytime summer temperatures can rise to 35°C and higher, while lows of -25°C are not uncommon in winter. More moderate temperatures are the norm in spring and fall.

Summers can be hot and dry on the prairies, humid in central Canada, and milder on the coasts. Spring is generally pleasant across the country. Autumns are often crisp and cool, but brightened by rich orange and red leaves on trees.

Winters are generally cold with periods of snow, although southern Alberta enjoys the occasional “Chinook”, a warm dry wind from the Rocky Mountains that gusts through and melts the snow. Winters are mild and wet on the west coast, in cities such as Vancouver and Victoria.

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