While Canadian study can be exciting, it can also be daunting. You will have to live in a country unfamiliar to you, learn more about living solo, and understand the different cultures. To help you get through this, we have listed some important things that you might want to take note of.


First things first, Canada is known as the Land of Maple Leaf—not mentioning a maple leaf is in its flag. Maple syrup poured on waffles, pancakes, and other foods symbolizes an act of patriotism to Canadians. Another traditional dish is poutine, which is basically French fries smothered with cheese curds and gravy.

A diverse range of food can be found elsewhere, which reflects how integrated people from other countries are. The country’s Koreatown has delicious Korean delicacies, Chinatown has the Chinese foodie-favorites, and Toronto has a Greek town that serves Greek cuisine.


Canadians are very respectful and honor the rights of every individual. You won’t be judged by your race, religion, or sexual orientation, but on how you act and get along with people. You do not need to compromise your values just to fit in.

This is why Canada is considered one of the safest countries to study and live as hate crimes are almost non-existent. Canadians respect every person’s personal space. So don’t go asking for sensitive information that may sound offensive to them.

Also, Canadians value time so don’t be late on appointments. Most of them arrive at the meeting place 15 minutes early.


The people in Canada are generally nice. It is a basic gesture and customary to say “please” and “thank you.” Someone who has granted your favor or given you service would appreciate even a small sign of gratitude.

Another unwritten rule is holding the door open for people who will enter or exit an establishment.


Studying in Canada requires you to have a student permit, so apply for a visa if you still haven’t applied yet. A temporary resident permit will be granted once arriving in the country. This enables you to work in Canada for a maximum of 20 hours weekly during regular school terms. After graduating, you can look for a job as long as you have a three-year work permit.


Of course, winter is chilly in Canada and can reach 32°F, so come prepared. Ready your winter boots, coats, gloves, and thermals before the snow comes. Wrap yourself up to survive the Canadian winter so you can still explore the city in this cool state. Make use of the free ice rinks in the park.

In the summer, it can get hot and humid with temperatures as high as 79°F. On average, you can experience rain seven days a month throughout the year.

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