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A little bit about Canada...

Canada is comprised of 10 provinces and 3 territories, all of which provide a very unique geographical distinction. The geography of Canada is as diverse as the people that live there. It is an extremely unique land area that is a mix of mountains, flatlands and surrounded by countless bodies of water.

Canada forms the northern portion of North America, sharing land borders with the United States, including Ontario which has is home to some of the Northernmost regions, yet also stretches to the tip of Pelee Island, which is more southern than some parts of California. Canada appears to be boxed in from the Atlantic Ocean in the east to the Pacific Ocean in the west with the northernmost regions reaching the shores of the Arctic Ocean. Next to Russia, Canada is the second largest country in the world, in total mass of both land and water.

In spite of Canada’s vast land mass, it has the lowest population density of any country based on the population to area ratio. The most heavily concentrated area of the country is located in the Quebec City - Windsor Corridor which stretches along the Great Lakes and Saint Lawrence River in the southeast including Central and Southwestern Ontario and Southern Quebec.

The remainder of the country is populated very sporadically with large urban centers scattered throughout and surrounded by smaller cities and towns. Canada is also home to 43 National Parks which cover more than 225,000 square kilometers, 2.2% of the countries total land mass.

Canada's vast area contains a broad spectrum of types of terrain, the majority of which is mountainous. The principal mountain region of Canada is referred to as the Western Cordillera, or Cordilleran Mountain system that extends across western Canada throughout the provinces of British Columbia, Alberta, and throughout the Yukon and Northwest Territories.

There are varying degrees of mountainous terrain in every province, but largest and most impressive include the Appalachians, the Coast and Rocky Mountains of BC, and the St. Elias mountains in the Yukon which includes Mount Logan, the highest point in Canada at an elevation of 5959 meters. In the other extreme, Canada also has prairie flatlands throughout Alberta and Saskatchewan which almost literally go on as far as the eye can see. Unfortunately these areas are very susceptible to flooding or droughts, both devastating in their own regard to the farming industry in Central Canada.

Canada is richly abundant with some of the worlds greatest growing land, enabling the agriculture industry to thrive throughout most of the country. Farmers and producers of all varieties of fruits, vegetables, cash crops and commodities come to Canada to utilize the great growing conditions and rich growing land that makes Canada a farmers paradise.

Canada boasts the longest coastline in the world at 243,000 kilometers, which is no surprise considering 4 of Canada’s 10 provinces are islands. (Newfoundland, Prince Edward Island, New Brunswick and Nova Scotia) Canada also boasts more fresh water lakes than any other country, making it home to a large percentage of the entire world's freshwater supply.

In western Canada, is the large Lake Winnipeg and the Mackenzie River, which flows from Great Slave Lake and empties into the Arctic Ocean. Great Slave Lake, along with Great Bear Lake are 2 of the 4 largest Lakes in Canada, with the other being Lake Superior and Lake Huron. Lake Superior and Lake Huron are part of the “Great Lakes”, which consists of 5 bodies of water, 4 of which are located in or border on Canada. (Lake Ontario and Lake Erie are the others, with Lake Michigan being the only one solely bordered within the USA. Canada is also home to Niagara Falls along with the impressive Virginia Falls, a waterfall twice as high (but not nearly as grand) as the legendary Niagara Falls.

In eastern Canada, the mighty Saint Lawrence River widens into the Gulf of Saint Lawrence, which extends to the island of Newfoundland. New Brunswick and Nova Scotia are divided by the Bay of Fundy, which is known to experience some of the world's largest tidal activity.

Northern Canadian vegetation tapers from coniferous forests to tundra and finally to Arctic barrens in the far north. The northern Canadian mainland is most comprised of the mighty Canadian Shield. Also referred to as the Precambrian Shield, named after the Precambrian Era of 100’s of Millions of years ago, the Canadian Shield extends 1000’s of square miles of exposed rock, tundra and boreal forest which extends north of the Great Lakes up to the Arctic Ocean. It is known as the only part of North America to have been permanently elevated above sea level, with an abundance of timber and minerals (ore) available throughout.

Canada is truly a geographic wonder with all of it’s beautiful natural scenery, and structural makeup contained in such a large boundary. From Coast to Coast, Canada boasts a diverse landscape which makes it not only one of the most beautiful, but one of the most livable countries in the world, as every province is like experiencing a whole new country.