Antarctica & Arctic
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a Destinations d > Eastern Canada > Trans Canada Winter Adventure
In the east visit bustling cities and thundering Niagara Falls. Fall in love with the stunning sites of popular Ontario and Quebec tasting exceptional food and wine. Experience the wild coastlines of the Maritime Provinces and in the north visit the small seaport of Churchill, the “polar bear capital of the world”. If you're feeling adventurous, brave the cold and have yourself an Eastern winter adventure.
A year round destination, Canada's magnificent scenery and cultural treasures welcome visitors especially during summer. Fall (Autumn) particularly during September and October, offers stunning colour across the country. Winter in eastern Canada is notorious for being quite harsh, so if you fear the cold, best to avoid the months outside of June to October.
POLAR BEARS Churchill, Manitoba is known as the "Polar Bear Capital of the World". Experience the excitement of polar bear viewing from a world-famous Tundra Buggy as well as enjoy the eclectic charm of this unique Northern town.
FRENCH HERITAGE Québec offers travellers a rich French heritage to explore. From the spoken language and cuisine, through to its street signs and traditions, discover the cobbled streets of “French” Canada.
ATLANTIC MARITIMES As one of the world's most popular destinations, Canada's Maritime Provninces offer unspoiled nature, succulent seafood, rich history and rustic fishing villages from New Brunswick to Prince Edward Island.
From the unusual to the more traditional winter activities, winter in Canada
is an amazing experience. See frozen mountains, lakes and glaciers, walk
through an ice canyon, or discover the beauty of snow-covered forests.
Official travel advice regarding visas is available by calling 04 439 8000 or visiting their website www.safetravel.govt.nz
The ethnic diversity of Canada means that rules of social propriety are quite complex. There are certain general expectations. Greeting, except in formal settings, does not require touching in the form of embraces or handshakes. Behavior in public should be subdued. Rowdiness and loud speech, for example, are considered inappropriate except under special circumstances or in places such as bars or other venues. As a community, Canadians are in general soft spoken, patient, and almost apologetic in their public behavior. They are also in general tolerant of the complex network of cultural differences in public behavior, more so in cities perhaps, where such diversity is more common place.
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