CANADA HAS 4 SEASONS
Summer, spring, winter and fall, you name it all, Canada has it all. Experience snowball fight and beach outings in a year. Winter is the season for you, especially for the adventurous. There is something for everyone, from unique activities such as dog-sledding to the more traditional winter activities such as skiing and skating. Meanwhile, summer in Canada is festive. It ranges from large and lively city celebrations to small cultural events. Among the most significant festivals are the Calgary Stampede, held every July Caribana, an annual celebration of Caribbean culture in Toronto. Experience spring skiing; it is a popular activity at ski resorts throughout Canada during spring. During fall, you can visit a fruit stand or farmers market to load up on fresh produce, or go right to the source at McMillan Farm for apples, pumpkins, and family fun in the corn maze and petting zoo.
The northern lights, one of several astronomical phenomena called polar lights , are shafts or curtains of colored light visible occasionally in the night sky. Here are the five best places to see the Northern Lights in Canada:
- Whitehorse – Yukon: One of the most popular sites to take an Aurora Tour in Canada.
- Yellowknife – Northwest Territories: The best place to see Northern Lights in Canada in winter.
- Territories: It is not so popular, but the chance to see Northern Lights here is high.
- Iqaluit – Nunavut: One of the coldest places to see Northern Lights in Canada.
- Churchill –– Manitoba: Besides of Northern Lights, it is one of the best places to see Polar Bears.
- Northern Lights, it is one of the best places to see Polar Bears.
Canada has a vast number of lakes, with the number of lakes larger than three square kilometers being estimated at close to 31,752 by the Atlas of Canada. Of these, 561 lakes have a surface area larger than 100 km 2, including four of the Great Lakes. Here are the four great lakes in Canada:
- Lake Louise – A variety of hiking trails exist around the lake. Hiking trails include trips to Saddleback Pass, Fairview Mountain (2,744 m (9,003 ft)), Mirror Lake, Lake Agnes, Big Beehive, Little Beehive, Devils Thumb, Mount Whyte, and Mount Niblock. Some of these trails are open to mountain biking and horseback riding, and the surrounding mountain faces offer rock climbing opportunities.
- Lake Huron – is renowned for its sand dunes, rugged shorelines, coastal wetlands, diverse river systems, dense forests, and impressive islands collection. Lake Huron boasts over 30,000 individual islands.
- Great Bear Lake – is a lake in the Canadian boreal forest. It is the largest lake entirely in Canada, the fourth-largest in North America, and the eighth-largest in the world.
- Lake Winnipeg – is Canada’s sixth-largest freshwater lake and the third-largest freshwater lake contained entirely within Canada. It is still relatively shallow, excluding a narrow 36 m deep channel between the northern and southern basins.