Canada has been declared the country with the best reputation in the world for the third consecutive year. The globe’s second-biggest country is rated as one of the highest quality language education destinations in the world.
Canada’s diversity is an extraordinary asset in today’s global marketplace, not only because of its exceptional cultural understanding but also because of the multilingual nature of its citizens. Canada has a reputation as a premiere language-training destination with more than one billion Canadians speaking English while 250 million speaking French. International students improve personal and business fluency through access to unparalleled “English as a Second Language” and “French as a Second Language” programs. Despite the high education standards, the cost is comparatively affordable, particularly compared to the U.S. and U.K.
Canada has four distinct seasons, and can get pretty chilly during the winter months. Planning for extreme cold is the key to enduring a Canadian winter: pay attention to weather forecasts and note that good winter clothing is not optional. Like the Canadians say: “There is no bad weather, only bad clothing.”
Health insurance is mandatory in Canada, and should be arranged prior to arrival. Your academic institution likely includes health insurance coverage in tuition fees, but check first with one of student agent to be sure.
Is the most populous city in Quebec. It is the second most populous municipality in Canada after Toronto. Few cities can compete with Montréal’s mouthwatering mix of food, festivals and fun-centric living. Montréal often ranks as one of the most liveable cities in the world.
A devotion to culture, the arts, good festivals is the most populous city in Quebec. Few cities can compete with Montréal’s mouthwatering mix of food, and drink, as well as green spaces and outdoor fun makes it very easy to blend here.
Despite the high humidity, summer is the best season here. Next best is spring, followed by fall. Winter can be spectacular if you are up to the cold temperatures.
Nevertheless, Montréal has a sizeable student community and more than a quarter of students at the city’s three internationally ranked universities come from outside of Canada.
The provincial capital of Ontario, is a large, ethnically diverse city sprawling along Lake Ontario’s northwestern shore. Toronto is the most-multicultural diverse city on the planet: over 140 languages are spoken. Toronto ranks as the twelfth most economically powerful city in the world – based on economic output, innovation, its’ global economic power score and its’ financial center score.
Over half of Toronto’s labour force has a university degree or college diploma.
Toronto is the world’s fourth most livable city.
A bustling west coast seaport in British Columbia, is among Canada’s densest, most ethnically diverse cities. The city was also named the Top Destination in Canada in TripAdvisor’s 2016 Travelers’ Choice awards, and was chosen as the best place to live in North America (and number five in the world) in Mercer’s 2016 Quality of Living survey.
Vancouver is a comfortable yet dynamic place to study abroad.
The best time to visit Vancouver is in the summer. It’s typically sunny and in fact, often suffers from drought. The winter is dark, rainy and dreary.
With colorful festivals, rambling streets and a cliff-top setting overlooking the St Lawrence River, North America’s oldest French-speaking city is a gorgeous, seductive place.
Quebecers, like Montrealers, grow up studying English, but because the Anglophone minority in Québec is so tiny, they rarely use it outside the major tourist areas. Most city residents are fully bilingual, but if you stray into the surrounding countryside, you will quickly find that French is the province’s official language.
Today more than 95 percent of Quebec City residents speak French, with a third of the population speaking both English and French.
Most of the economy is based on transportation, tourism, the service sector and defence. A large portion of the city’s jobs are also through the provincial government since it is the capital city. The main industrial products from Quebec City are pulp and paper, food, metal and wood items, chemicals and electronics