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Consistently ranked as one of Canada’s top liveable cities, Vancouver is a nature lover’s paradise nestled in a sprawling urban metropolis.

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Calgary is home to the second-highest number of corporate head offices in Canada. That’s no small feat, considering how brutal the winters can be. However, the cold is no match for the 1,096,833 great residents that call the city home.

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Located on the banks of the North Saskatchewan River, Edmonton is rife with culture, industry and a whole lot of oil. Edmonton is known as the “Gateway to the North” due to its proximity to northern Alberta’s diamond mining and oil sands projects.

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Saskatchewan’s capital city boasts more than 350,000 hand planted trees. With that kind of greenery it’s no wonder Regina is the perfect place to work and play.

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Located on the banks of the South Saskatchewan River, Saskatoon is home to 257,300 people. Between the golf courses and trails, the city provides vibrant greenery for everyone to enjoy. The city boasts a strong arts and culture scene with the Mendel Art Gallery and a thriving musical community that is more than happy to put on a great show.

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Often referred to as the “Gateway to the West,” Winnipeg boasts a population of 663,617. Manitoba’s capital city is located where the Red and Assiniboine rivers meet and provides its residents with more than enough activities to enjoy year round.

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Canada’s most populous city is home to 2,615,060 people and incredible arts, culture and recreation. When Toronto’s residents aren’t busy swimming in Lake Ontario, visiting the ROM or eating at some of the best restaurants in the world, they’re working hard on the Stock Exchange or at one of the city’s top financial firms.

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This Southwestern Ontario city has 366,151 residents and is the midway point between Toronto and Detroit.

Besides the Thames River, London boasts beautiful scenery like Victoria Park, Springbank Park and Westminster Ponds. It is also located at the junction of Highway 401 and 402, two major Ontario roadways that connect Toronto, Windsor and Sarnia.

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With 276,165 residents, the southernmost city in Canada has a five kilometre waterfront, a gorgeous sculpture park and a suspension bridge that links it to its next-door neighbour Detroit.

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Barrie is a city perfect for residents and tourists alike.

Gorgeous Lake Simcoe provides the backdrop for swimming, kayaking, canoeing and sunning on the shores of the many beaches in the summer, while Blue Mountain, Snow Valley and the other top-rated resorts bring skiers and snowboarders from all over in the winter. With 136,063 residents, numerous festivals and activities, Barrie truly is a destination for everyone looking to unwind, have fun and even raise a family

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North Bay

Nestled between Lake Nipissing and Trout Lake, this Northeastern Ontario city is home to approximately 53,235 residents.

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More than a quaint little mining town, Greater Sudbury is actually the largest city in Ontario in terms of land area. The city has 330 lakes within its limits, including the breathtaking Lake Wanapitei.

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Canada’s capital is home to 951,727 people, making it the fourth-largest city in the country.

Ottawa borders Gatineau, Quebec and together these two cities form the National Capital Region. Besides housing the nation’s parliamentary building and government, the city is home to the Rideau Canal.

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An estimated 1,731,245 people live in one of North America’s most culturally established cities. With the cobblestone streets of the Old Port to the bustling nightlife of downtown, to the big multi-national corporations that employ thousands, there’s a reason so many people call Montreal home.

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Often referred to as “Hub City” due to it being the geographic centre of the Maritime Provinces, Moncton has a population of 69,074.

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As the third-largest city in New Brunswick, Fredericton has much to offer its 56,224 residents. Bisected by the Saint John River, the city boasts 85 kilometres of riverfront trails to bike, walk and enjoy. Besides the riverfront attractions, Fredericton is home to the Kingswood world-championship golf course, New Brunswick’s only science centre, the Beaverbrook Art Gallery, the Fredericton Botanic Garden and the famous Boyce Farmers’ Market.

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Saint John

The largest city in New Brunswick is located on the north shore of the stunning Bay of Fundy. Saint John, Canada’s first incorporated city, has a population of 70,063 and boasts incredible attractions like the Cherry Brook Zoo, the famed Saint John City Market, Irving Nature Park, the New Brunswick Museum and the Reversing Rapids.

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Nova Scotia’s capital is rife with culture, arts and all you can eat seafood.

With 414,400 residents, Halifax is an important part of the Maritimes with major economic factions like the Department of National Defence and the Halifax Shipyard which employ many of the city’s population.

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Newfoundland and Labrador’s capital city boasts beautiful scenery and 211,724 residents. St. John’s is also the oldest city in North America and home to the famed National Historic Site, Signal Hill.

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