Study in Canada

  •   Population: 34.88 million
  •   GDP: $1.821 trillion
  •   Number of Universities: 98
  •   Currency: Canadian Dollar (CAD)
  •   Official Languages: English, French

Canada is a huge and diverse country, but it sits in above the USA, making it perfect for exploring a little further. The huge blinding cities of Quebec, Montreal and Toronto offer everything you could possibly want from life, with city life running seamlessly into nature. The Rockies are famous the world over.

The UN ranked Canada as one of the best places to live in the world - thanks to its education system, national income and quality of life.

Your choice to study abroad in Canada could be based on many factors, however the main advantages are obvious. Universities in Canada offer a proven top-class education, with no less than 12 Canadian Universities making into the Times Higher Education Supplement Compare that to many countries worldwide and you’ll see why study in Canada is so popular from a solely financial point of view.

While you must pay for tuition and living expenses before arriving in Canada, working here part time gives you exposure to the local work culture and will help you establish business contacts for your future career in Canada.

One of the most important aspects of choosing your study abroad destination is cost. Studying in Canada offers great value for money in terms of tuition fees and living costs. Estimated living expenses per month are around CAN$400-800.

  •   Canada spans 9,984,670 sq km and comprises 6 time zones.
  •   Canada is home to the longest street in the world. Yonge Street in Ontario starts at Lake Ontario, and runs north through Ontario to the Minnesota border, a distance of almost 2,000 km.
  •   Canada also has the world’s longest coastline at 202,080 km.
  •   Toronto’s Rogers Centre, formerly known as the SkyDome, is home to the largest Sony big screen in the world, measuring 10 m x 33.6 m.

Canada's climate varies wildly based on geography, from perma-frost in the north to four distinct seasons towards the equator.