Accessible travel Canada
National parks in Canada are making efforts to become more accessible. Glacier National Park is wheelchair accessible and even offers an all-terrain wheelchair if you want to go on off-trail.
The CN tower, an iconic Toronto building, has also recently adapted its facilities to improve the experience for all types of visitors.
The quality of medical care in Canada is high. Even so, be sure to obtain adequate medical insurance for your personal and travel needs, and to have funds to cover any medical emergencies.
No vaccinations are required to enter Canada
Although Canada is generally a safe country due to its low crime rates, it is advisable to be cautious and avoid flashing valuables, especially in urban areas.
If you isolate yourself far away from populated areas you should be aware that the weather can become very harsh, especially in arctic areas, so we recommend you to make the necessary plans and know the emergency contacts.
The requirements for entry and stay in Canada depend on your nationality. Check the specific entry requirements, according to nationality, here. Most tourists will need a visitor's visa which you can apply for online. In general, this visa allows you to stay in the country for six months.
Canada in general is a very cold country, especially in the interior provinces and in the prairies, with winter temperatures that can be very low. In some areas snow can cover the territory for almost half of the year. In coastal areas there can be warm temperatures and even heat waves.
Canada has two official languages: French and English. The French-speaking zone is centered in Quebec. There are also 11 Aboriginal languages divided into 65 dialects, among the most widely spoken are Inuktitut and Ojibwa. Sign language is being considered as a third official national language.
The voltage of electricity in Canada is 120 Volts and the frequency is 60 Hz.