Rarely does a country have as much variety and natural beauty as Canada, from the highest tides in world at the Bay of Fundy in the East to the rare temperate rain forests on the West coast.  If you would like to get to know the real Canada then investigate everything in-between.  Canada travel tips are generally separated by region because the country is so vast.

It boasts the 2nd largest total area of any country in the world while the majority of the population lives in the East.  The coast of the great country extends across three different oceans and spans 6 different time zones.  Canada travel tips are generally directed towards the 6 different regions which uniquely define the country.

Ontario– Most populous region containing nearly 40% of population

Quebec– French Canada

Maritimes – East coast

The Prairie Provinces – Manitoba & Saskatchewan – Central part of the country

Alberta – The Canadian Rocky region

British Columba – West Coast

The people in the big cities as well as the great plains are warm and welcoming.  Always willing to help a fellow traveler Canada travel tips don’t include staying out of danger.  Most of the country is extremely safe even in the most dangerous parts.  I can share with you that when I lived in Canada I slept in a condo right next to the “government housing”.  More commonly known as the projects, I never felt like I was in any kind of danger.

There are outdoor adventures to find in the interior of the country and on both coasts as well.  If a big city is more your idea of fun then check out some of Canada’s largest cities, Toronto and Vancouver.  A little diversity never hurt anyone, Canada travel tips commonly include getting to know people from different cultures as the country is extremely welcoming to other cultures.  Roughly 50% of the people living in the city of Toronto are not Canadian descendants.  The French Canadian province of Quebec hosts Montreal which is the largest French speaking city outside of Paris.  And in Quebec City they religiously classify themselves as French, not Canadians.