bocpages - the unofficial Boards of Canada wiki (2023)

title Boards of The Underground
author Richard Southern
publication Jockey Slut
date 2000/12
issue Vol.03 No.11
pages 30-34

"Boards of The Underground" is an interview by Richard Southern originally published Dec. 2000 in Jockey Slut magazine Volume 03, Number 11, pp.30-34


  • 1 Original Text
  • 2 Scans
  • 3 Highlights
  • 4 External Links
  • 5 References

Original Text[edit]

This is an original text copied verbatim from the original source. Do not edit this text to correct errors or misspellings. Aside from added wikilinks, this text is exactly as it originally appeared.

They're the fire-starters, the rustic fire-starters, who've influenced everyone from Air to Radiohead. Boards of Canada invite Richard Southern to their secret den and share with him their bluffer's guide to making the perfect bonfire and why they have little time for Leo Di Caprio.

One time we were out in the woods on a really wet day,

remembers Boards of Canada's Marcus Eoin.

My friend bet me I couldn't start a fire using only one match. But I managed to get this meagre little flame going in this damp little patch of ground. Then when we were about a mile down the road, we looked back and it was like, 'whoosh!' - the whole wood was on fire!

Everybody's favourite commune-dwelling creators of pastoral electronica, arsonists? Whatever next? Adverts for Shell oil?

I love the countryside,

Marcus protests, adding,

I hate the idea that animals or trees or anything might get hurt. I had dreams about it for months afterwards.

This isn't the only fire that Boards of Canada have unwittingly started. Just over two years ago, their debut album Music Has the Right to Children, a muted, un-ostentatious collection of haunting, home-made melodies initially just seemed like one of electric haven Warp's more consistent releases. Then, slowly, word of mouth began to crackle like sparking kindling. Here was a record not only spotters and electronic obsessives could love - a hazily nostalgic record which snuck its way into your head and set up a commune. The album's muttering voices seemed to speak in tongues; rumours of occult dabblings only added to the Boards of Canada enigma. Sales, while impressive for a leftfield release, were a meagre glow compared to the blaze Music Has the Right. caused amongst Boards of Canada's musical peers.

Suddenly, those slo-mo, slightly melancholy synth-loops were everywhere. On Super Furry Animals' Guerilla (see:: "Some Things Come from Nothing"), on Danmass' "Happy Here" on the Sunday Best compilation, on Air's Virgin Suicides; even on the ever trend-tailing Texas' new material. As if that wasn't enough, Boards' influence can also clearly be heard on new albums by both the barometer of all things buzzworthy, Madonna, and Radiohead, whose much puzzled-over Kid A sounds rather closer to Music Has the Right. than it does to the stadium-conquering OK Computer.

We never expected to have anything like this kind of impact,

confesses Michael Sandison in the rather sterile confines of Warp's new London offices.

We've had people ringing up wanting us to produce them and it's been like (mimes covering the receiver while gesticulating excitedly), 'Marcus, you'd never believe who's on the phone!

The pair are sprawled relaxedly on the purple sofa, Michael long-haired, Marcus shaven-headed, hooded-topped and baggy-trousered, gear simultaneously eterna-hip and, as is the way with country folk, strangely practical.

We don't mind influencing people like Super Furry Animals,

continues Michael in his precise, (Miss Jean) Brodie-esque brogue.

We know they're really into music. But we've got fed up with the magpies. The people who just pay minions to keep their ear to the ground and check out what's hip.

Like Radiohead?

No. We think they're brilliant,

Michael demurs.

I think Kid A's the best thing they've ever done,

adds Marcus in his thicker Scots slur.

So who are we talking about?

Bigger people than that.


(Video) Boards Of Canada - All Tomorrow's Parties 1.0 (live full)

Artists whose status is somewhere between Radiohead and God,

answers Marcus, mystifyingly.

They won't be drawn any further.

Secretiveness is congenital to Boards of Canada. These, after all, are people who refuse to reveal the location of the commune they inhabit in the Pentland hills near Edinburgh, who won't give out their phone number or even, for the most part, give interviews. They've chosen Jockey Slut in favour of the covers of a number of major national publications, and, in person, these childhood friends radiate a warmth and amiability that's anything but enigmatic. They finish each other's sentences, listen intently to questions and in contrast to most ego-blinkered musicians even ask questions themselves.

It's one of the reasons we don't like playing live,

says Marcus, still running with his theme.

You worry about who might be in the audience, scouting for ideas.

He pauses.

Then again, last time we played live, it was a disaster.

The monitors exploded in the middle of the set,

Mike explains, laughing.

People were cheering because they thought it was deliberate pyrotechnics!

Marcus adds.

Yeah, well, shame it was out of time,

says Mike.

While an EP, In a Beautiful Place Out in the Country, is issued this month (a BoC manifesto if ever there was one), the eagerly-anticipated second album is running more than a year behind schedule with no release date in sight. Hmm, three year gaps between records:: you're proper Warp artist now then?

Slightly embarrassed grins.

When you've got Aphex on your label, everyone else seems easy.

So did the impact of the first album just make it hard to follow?


says Marcus, thoughtfully,

I think we lost about a year just rebuilding our studio.

Less Stone Roses than My Bloody Valentine, then?

Well, we haven't put sandbags around it yet!

Equally, you don't need a City & Guilds engineering diploma to deduce that the densely atmospheric, otherworldly aspects of the Boards' music is painstakingly achieved.

We take such long, individual paths to get where we go, paths that nobody else could ever follow,

says Mike.

So it takes us ten times as long to finish things,

says Marcus.

(Video) The Most Mysterious Electronic Album Ever Made | A Deep Dive Into Geogaddi (Boards of Canada)

Where some people will work on a track solidly for four days, we'll spend that long just on a hi-hat sound,

Mike laughs.

It'd be funny if it wasn't true,

Marcus chuckles.

Then again, if there was a way of doing it easily, by pushing a button, we'd do something else because it wouldn't be special anymore,

says Michael.

We like to make things hard for ourselves,

shrugs Marcus.Sequestered away in the Scottish hills, "getting it together in the country", is a way of life for Boards of Canada. Even taking into account childhood sojourns in Canada, they've never known anything different. Hardly listening to contemporary music, keeping away from the back-slapping musical backstage, rarely reading magazines, living in what was once a commune (Mike: "People had kids, or went off travelling. It's down to a hardcore of four or five now") but is now effectively a hill-bound artists' colony - theirs is a deliberately rarefied world.

It's the only way to do it,

says Mike.

Cut yourself off, pull the shutters down.

The world's getting smaller and smaller now,

continues Marcus.

We're all sharing the same clothes, the same magazines and the same ideas: everyone's got the same reference points.

He laughs.

It's globalisation, man!

It's never people who are part of the general flow who make amazing art,

says Mike.

Everyone's collectively going down one particular branch of music. With the last album we were too affected by what was going on in that particular moment in history. But the new one is going to be in its own outlandish and unique universe. It's like we're inhabiting an alternative, parallel present where maybe someone in the past took a different branch to the way things actually went.

At times, the pair's penchant for privacy can border on the paranoid.They're so concerned about hackers that they've both got completely separate computers for using the net.

They can't jump through thin air,

says Mike.

I'm really paranoid about security,

adds Marcus.

We've got all these tapes and discs going back 15 years or so. I've got this really complicated solar alarm on my house so that it's impossible to switch it off without cutting five different wires in different places simultaneously.

Aware that their bunker mentality may be getting out of hand, the pair have made a conscious effort to get out more recently.

You have to remember you've got a body with two legs,

says Michael. Before 'Music...' took off, theirs was a more leisurely isolation, their music simply soundtracks for the Red Moon events they and their friends would organise in the hills near the commune:

Just 50 people around a bonfire with a ghetto blaster.

(Video) Boards Of Canada - Found The Way (Closes Vol.1)

These days, they still drive out into the country with their friends, set up camp and make bonfires. Bonfires, you will notice, figure large in the Boards of Canada world. You can almost hear the crackling twigs on many of their cuts.

As the title indicates, the new EP is typically BoC. "Kid for Today" sounds like what it is - a Music Has the Right to Children contender, while "Amo Bishop Roden" and "Zoetrope" (named after Francis Ford Coppola's San Francisco studio) go deeper into the hazy territory between sleep waking.

It's like when you glaze over when you're listening to something,

says Marcus,

but you're still there at the same time.

There's a sort of running theme of melancholy to it,

says Mike,

but it's true, it's not a great leap from 'Music Has the Right...' The nearest clue to where we're going is on the title track. But a lot of it will be even more outlandish than that. If you could call the last album electronica, you definitely couldn't call the new album that.

We've split and gone in two directions,

continues Marcus.

There are some things which are just acoustic instruments playing acoustic music, while we've also done some even more electronic tracks. Some of the best ones manage to achieve both at the same time.

Apart from this EP, the only Boards of Canada music that's emerged since their characteristically immaculate contribution to Warp's tenth anniversary album has been the music for, of all things, an advert for Telecom Italia. Not just any old advert, either, but one which also features Leonardo Di Caprio. Today Boards of Canada are full of surprises.

It's not the first one we've done either,

grins Mike.

We did one for Nissan last year. Then again, I drive a Nissan.

Always did, or do now?

I'd have been more than happy to have been paid in cars, believe me!

The explanation is that both adverts were done with filmmaker du jour Chris Cunningham, "because he asked us and we respect him". They're not saying, but rather than heralding that Shell advert, could it be that the Boards have their eye on Cunningham's future feature work? It isn't, after all, a big step from imaginary soundtracks to actual films, and it'd be hard to contemplate a more perfect union.

We actually gave him an hour and a half's worth of music, of which he used one 20 second fragment. He was just really excited to have new Boards of Canada tracks that no one else has heard, that's why he likes working with us. But we trust him. We know he wouldn't do anything else with it.

Marcus grins:

He also knows we'd break both his legs if he did.

And no, they didn't get to meet Leo.

He utters one word. God knows what he got paid. We wanted to record 'Leonardo Di Caprio is a wanker' and put it in the advert music backwards.

The future of music may be uncertain, but Boards of Canada seem very definite about their own future musical direction.

We've got a better notion now than we ever did of what Boards of Canada is,

says Mike.

Now we know that we're supposed to be doing really psychedelic, organic-sounding music. I think to some extent we've pandered to the electronic scene previously, putting elements in that we're not necessarily into.

Marcus continues:

It's going to be simultaneously more listenable and more out there, psychedelic, gorgeous and strange.

(Video) Boards of Canada - Audiotrack 11B


  • The wobble you get on an off-centre record ("We even decide if it's wobbling at 33 or 45 rpm!).
  • The little bursts of music you get behind a logo.
  • Things that are a little bit out of tune:: "Space Oddity" by David Bowie, "God Only Knows" by the Beach Boys, "Wonderful World" by Louis Armstrong, and "Tomorrow Never Knows" by the Beatles (Marcus:: "In modern music everything is perfect, rationalised, bland.").
  • "The sounds between notes."
  • Progressive rock (Mike:: "For at least trying to get somewhere no one's been").
  • Kung-fu.
  • "Listening in increments."
  • Devo, Twins Cocteau and Aphex, Nitzer Ebb, acid folkies, the Incredible String Band, the Wu-Tang Clan. "RZA," it seems, "listens like we do."
  • A record Marcus found in America which features a Christian robot that sang songs if you pressed a button in his stomach ("The scary part is that it was very Old Testament, slitting the throats of first born and stuff").
  • "Geno" by Dexy's Midnight Runners.
  • "The sound when you're at a fairground and you're caught between two different sound systems and they combine to create something new and outlandish."


  • Electronic gadgets that don't work (Marcus:: "It makes me sad to see things that have just been thrown away. I'll pick it up and take it back home and try and make it work. I've still got a brown valve television set from the '70s and it works better than my friends' wide screen TVs").
  • Meat (in Marcus' case).
  • Napster (Marcus:: "It's not the big rich artists who'll suffer, it's the smaller artists. Why should people buy their records when they can download them for free? The issue of choice is illusory. If lots of musicians go out of business, then there's only going to be a smaller number of extremely commercial crap artists to choose from."


  • Marcus:: "For kindling the best way to ensure it catches is to get loads of pieces more or less the same length and lay them in a grid, then overlay them in a lattice."
  • Mike:: "You don't need matches or a lighter. If it's wet or windy they often won't work. But two twigs will. The trick is to tie string to either end of one twig, then you can rub them together faster than your hands ever could."


  • Acid Memories (Music 70, 1989)
Absurdly rare, cassette-only release from the barely teen Boards, then six-strong. Guitars meet electronics in embryonic but recognisably Boards-ian melodicism.
  • Play by Numbers (Music 70, 1994)
Five-track CD from what was now a trio, boasting a My Bloody Valentine influence in places, shifting further into electronics in others.
  • Hooper Bay (Music 70, 1994)
Closer still:: the use of kids' voices was a hint of what was to come. People pay small fortunes for copies.
  • Twoism (Music 70, 1995)
The last record as a trio when everything slipped into focus and pricked up record company ears.
  • BOC Maxima (Music 70, 1996)
Twenty tracks:: half of which would appear on later EPs and albums; the others remain an impossibly elusive prospect (50 copies only).
  • Hi Scores EP (Skam, 1996)
Essential for the Eno-esque "Everything You Do is a Balloon" and the spooky electro of "Nlogax".
  • Korona (from Mask 100 compilation) (Skam, 1996)
Darkness visible:: slurring synths and an uneasy, off-kilter rhythm.
  • Untitled (from Mask 200 as Hell Interface) (Skam, 1997)
Even darker, harder, faster side of the Boards. "Who are Hell Interface?" they ask.
  • Michael Fakesch "Surfaise" (Boards of Canada remix) (Warp, 1997)
Spacious, dissonant, slightly disembodied ambience.
  • Mira Calix "Sandsings" (Boards of Canada remix) (Warp, 1997)
Boards render Warp's press officer's warblings intelligble.
  • Jack Dangers "Prime Audio Soup" (Boards of Canada remix) (Play it Again Sam, 1998)
Respectful to the Meat Beat man, this is a curious, slightly gothy hybrid.
  • "Aquarius" (seven-inch single) (Skam, 1998)
A different version to the one on Music. Sesame Street meets Kraftwerk meets the between-scenes bits from Seinfeld.
  • Music Has the Right to Children (Skam/Warp, 1998)
Music has The Right to Children claimed not just children but grown adults of shock both sexes.
  • Bubbah's Tum "Dirty Great Mable" (III, 1998)
Unusually beat-heavy, balanced by their trademark use of kids' voices and big, spooky chords. Their final mix.
  • "Orange Romeda" (from We Are Reasonable People compilation) (Warp, 1999)
Very much in the Music. vein. Children's voices, bird's wing percussion and yearning, half-heard synth melodies.
  • Peel Sessions (Strange Fruit, 1999)
Reworks of "Aquarius" and "Olson", plus newie "Happy Cycling".
  • In a Beatiful Place Out in the Country EP (Warp, 2000)
OK, so it's an EP not an album, and it's not exactly a revolutionary departure, but when familiar ground is this gorgeous, who's complaining?

interview by Richard Southern, December 2000.


  • Cover

  • pg30

  • pg31

  • pg32

  • pg33

  • pg34

    (Video) boards of canada - echus [studio outtake from All Tomorrow's Parties film (2009)]


External Links[edit]



Are boards of Canada good? ›

All in all, then, Boards Of Canada is a perfect band handle: it perplexes, it offers a statement of intent, and it emanates from the murky depths of memory. Which just about sums up what makes the pair's music quite so special. Boards Of Canada's work wallows in the past, but also interrogates it, critiques it.

Are boards of Canada still active? ›

Boards of Canada haven't released any new music since their 2013 album Tomorrow's Harvest. Yesterday, the Scottish brothers Michael Sandison and Marcus Eoin returned with a new two-hour mix created as part of Warp Records' 30th anniversary takeover of NTS Radio.

Why is it called the boards of Canada? ›

The band's name comes from the National Film Board of Canada, the Canadian government's public film organization. The brothers developed a love of their films when they moved to Canada briefly as youngsters, an appreciation apparent in their music when they include bits from NFBoC documentaries in songs.

Are boards of Canada brothers? ›

Biography ˇ Boards of Canada is a Scottish electronic music duo comprised of brothers Mike Sandison and Marcus Eoin.

Which board is best for future? ›

Higher education: CBSE is a better option when developing a course for the future. It is more difficult to study for CBSE exams than for State exams.

Which education Board is the hardest? ›

However, in the case of the ICSE Board, students encounter a comprehensive and practical-based syllabus to get an in-depth knowledge of the subject matter. This is one of the prime reasons why ICSE is the toughest board in India.

Which board is accepted in Canada? ›

Most universities in Canada accept SAT, and/or AP Exam scores as a way for applicants to meet the requirements for undergraduate programs, and some may require them.

Will the boards be Cancelled 2023? ›

In 2023, the board will only conduct one exam. The board has decided to do away with the term-wise examination pattern. Hence, the CBSE Board exam 2023 will be held only once. As the board moves back to the traditional once-a-year exam pattern, the marking scheme will also change accordingly.

Who is behind Boards of Canada? ›

Boards of Canada are a Scottish electronic music duo consisting of brothers Michael Sandison and Marcus Eoin, formed initially as a group in 1986 before becoming a duo in the 1990s.

How was Canada called before? ›

Leading up to the proposed confederation, a number of names were suggested for the northern half of the continent of North America, including: Albertsland, Albionora, Borealia, Britannia, Cabotia, Colonia, Efisga 1, Hochelaga, Norland, Superior, Transatlantia, Tuponia 2, and Victorialand.

What was Canada called before it was called Canada? ›

Prior to 1870, it was known as the North-Western Territory. The name has always been a description of the location of the territory.

How many boards are there in Canada? ›

They do in this section, where we'll give you a sampling of the 462 species of birds you'll find across Canada. And where do most birds gather in Canada? In British Columbia, where you may find 362 species, and in Ontario, where 318 species regularly appear.

What family owns Canada? ›

So, Who Owns Canada? The land of Canada is solely owned by Queen Elizabeth II who is also the head of state. Only 9.7% of the total land is privately owned while the rest is Crown Land.

Is Boards of Canada religious? ›

We are a bit ritualistic, although not religious at all.

Is Boards of Canada trip hop? ›

Stacked up, BoC's music is an odyssey of ideas and trip-hop beats, of memories and spectres. Their works are often warm, sometimes nuclear.

Which is the easiest board? ›

Question: Which board is the easiest in India? Answer: The syllabus of the CBSE Board is considered as quite comprehensive and easy to understand.

Which board is toughest in the world? ›

Here are the Top 10 Toughest Exam in the World :
  • Gaokao.
  • UPSC Civil Services Exam (CSE)
  • Joint Entrance Examination.
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  • Mensa IQ Test.
  • Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA)
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27 Apr 2022

Which is the easiest board to study? ›

The CBSE Board syllabus is far easier compared to ICSE. The CBSE syllabus features an additional compact structure and fewer subjects.

Which board is best in world? ›

ICSE Board has better acceptability than any other board, particularly in foreign lands. While CBSE Boards are also widely accepted, students with an ICSE certification get the upper hand in foreign schools and universities.

Which board is best to study? ›

The top education boards in India are:
  • State Boards.
  • Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE)
  • Indian Certificate of Secondary Education (ICSE)
  • Council for the Indian School Certificate Examination (CISCE)
  • National Institute of Open Schooling (NIOS)
  • International Baccalaureate (IB)
5 Jul 2022

What is the longest exam in the world? ›

The Gaokao examination is a compulsory exam which is to be given by every high school student in China who wishes to pursue higher education. The exam is conducted over 9 hours across two days.

For which study Canada is best? ›

The top 10 best courses to study in Canada for Indian students are :
  • Information Technology.
  • Engineering.
  • Biosciences, Medicine and Healthcare.
  • MBA.
  • Media and Journalism.
  • Earth Sciences and Renewable Energy.
  • Agricultural Science and Forestry.
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16 Aug 2022

Which exam is best for Canada? ›

Which exam is required for study in Canada? A. To study in Canada, you must have scores of IELTS or TOEFL or PTE. Apart from this, depending on the course and university you have chosen, scores of various other exams might also be needed such as SAT, GRE, GMAT, etc.

Which board is valid for abroad? ›

Candidates who have completed 12th standard from NIOS are equally eligible to study in Abroad as candidates who have completed 12th standard from CBSE/ State Boards.

Is 2023 board exam easy or hard? ›

CBSE Board exam 2023 is going to be super difficult!

This time the difficulty level in the CBSE question paper will be a lot higher than the previous ones.

How do you prepare for boards? ›

How To Prepare For A Board Exam?
  1. Prepare a schedule. To study for a board exam, it is important that you give yourself ample time to prepare. ...
  2. Find a calm environment. ...
  3. Prioritise more important topics. ...
  4. Join a study group. ...
  5. Make use of online resources. ...
  6. Test yourself. ...
  7. Revise regularly. ...
  8. Get sufficient rest.

Are there 2 Pre boards? ›

Pre-Board Examinations To Be Held Twice For 10th And 12th CBSE Students. New Delhi, 16th November 2022: For the 10th and 12th annual examination 2023 of the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE), pre-board will be taken twice in schools.

Where is Boards of Canada from? ›

Where do Canadian boards live? ›

At present, the duo live in Scotland again, working out of the Hexagon Sun Studio.

What style is Boards of Canada? ›

Electronica duo

The enigmatic duo Boards of Canada, or BOC, stand among the most celebrated and popular artists in the genre known as IDM—Intelligent Dance Music, a broad term that encompasses many styles of experimental electronic music.

Who founded Canada? ›

In 1604, the first European settlement north of Florida was established by French explorers Pierre de Monts and Samuel de Champlain, first on St. Croix Island (in present-day Maine), then at Port-Royal, in Acadia (present-day Nova Scotia).

Is Canada French or British? ›

An independent nation

In 1982, it adopted its own constitution and became a completely independent country. Although it's still part of the British Commonwealth—a constitutional monarchy that accepts the British monarch as its own. Charles III is King of Canada.

Why is Toronto called Toronto? ›

Toronto, Ontario

The name Toronto is derived from an Iroquois term meaning 'where there are trees in water' in reference to a weir for catching fish. Toronto gradually came to refer to a larger region that includes the site of the present city.

How many slaves were in Canada? ›

The historian Marcel Trudel catalogued the existence of about 4,200 slaves in Canada between 1671 and 1834, the year slavery was abolished in the British Empire. About two-thirds of these were Native and one-third were Blacks. The use of slaves varied a great deal throughout the course of this period.

What was Toronto called first? ›

From August 1793 to March 1834, the settlement was known as York, sharing the same name as the county it was situated in. The settlement was renamed when Lieutenant Governor John Graves Simcoe called for the town to be named after the Prince Frederick, Duke of York and Albany.

What was Toronto called before Toronto? ›

The settlement it defended was renamed York on August 26, 1793, as Simcoe favoured English names over those of First Nations languages, in honour of Prince Frederick, Duke of York. Residents petitioned to change the name back to Toronto, and in 1834 the city was incorporated with its original name.

What is Canada's biggest school board? ›

The Toronto District School Board (TDSB) is the largest and one of the most diverse school boards in Canada. We serve approximately 235,000 students in 583 schools throughout Toronto, and more than 100,000 life-long learners in our Adult and Continuing Education programs.

What is Grade 12 Canada called? ›

In Canada, the twelfth grade is referred to as Grade 12. Students generally enter their Grade-12 year when they are 16-or 17-years old. If they are 16-years old, they will be turning 17 by December 31 of that year. Thus, students in Canada generally graduate high school at 17-or 18-years old.

What are the three types of boards? ›

Here are some common types of boards:
  • Advisory board: These boards provide advice and recommendations to an organization's main board. ...
  • Governing board: A governing board has the authority to control and lead an organization. ...
  • Managing or executive board: This type of board runs a company's daily operations.
11 Mar 2022

Who is the richest family in Canada? ›

Dabid Thomson and family had a total net worth of 48.8 billion U.S. dollars, representing the richest in Canada in 2022. Changpeng Zhao, co-founder and executive chairman of Binance, is the second richest person in Canada, with a net worth of 17.4 U.S. dollars.

Who owns Canada's debt? ›

Overall, about 76 per cent of Government of Canada market debt was held by Canadian investors, such as insurance companies and pension funds, and financial institutions and governments.

Does Canada pay tax to the Queen? ›

Each Canadian pays approximately $1.55 to the Crown, totalling almost $59 million annually. These fees go to the Governor General, who not only represents the Queen but also carries out the parliamentary duties of the sovereign in their absence.

What is Canada's biggest religion? ›

According to the 2011 National Household Survey, the largest religion in Canada was Christianity. About 22.1 million people—or just over two-thirds (67.3%) of the population—reported that they were affiliated with a Christian religion.
Two-thirds of the population declare Christian as their religion.
No religious affiliation7,850,605
19 more rows
19 Feb 2016

Which religion is high in Canada? ›

Christianity is the largest religion in Canada, with Catholicism being its largest denomination. Christians, representing 53.3% of the population in 2021, are followed by people having no religion at 34.6% of the total population.

How much percentage should I get to go to Canada? ›

As per the wide range of reports, the overall percentage required for a Canada study visa is around 60 to 65% in 12th standard. However, you can apply with a lower percentage, it totally depends on the visa officer whether he/she accept your visa or not.

What country travels to Canada the most? ›

United States

What is the largest travel agency in Canada? ›

Biggest companies in the Travel Agencies industry in Canada

Ltd., Expedia Group Inc. and Booking Holdings Inc.

Is the Canadian educational system good? ›

According to the 2022 US News report, Canada is the 4th best country for education in the world and has consistently featured among the top 5 countries since 2016!

Are Canadian degrees respected? ›

Canadian degrees are recognized in the US. They are also recognized in various Commonwealth countries such as the UK, Australia, South Africa and New Zealand. It's true that there are a few differences between Canadian and US degrees. However, both countries recognize their degrees as equivalents.

Which boards are accepted in Canada? ›

How Canadian Universities Use College Board Test Scores. Most universities in Canada accept SAT, and/or AP Exam scores as a way for applicants to meet the requirements for undergraduate programs, and some may require them.

Does board matter for study in Canada? ›

State board is acceptable in Canada or for that matter any country. But yes, CBSE and ICSE are better known abroad.

Is Canadian education better than UK? ›

Canada vs.

This style is more prevalent in Canada. In general, studies have Canadian education positioned well above UK education in terms of student performance and receiving a good education.

Is Canada or US education better? ›

While studying in Canada provides better costs and immigration policies, education in USA offers more varied employment opportunities and education options. You can decide between one of the two countries based on the top 5 factors mentioned above.

Is British education better than Canadian? ›

the UK has some of the world's best universities and is stepping up its game to benefit international students after graduation; while Canada has lower overall study and living costs and has long provided international students with flexible post-study work opportunities.

What is the most useful degree in Canada? ›

Most Employable Degrees in Canada
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Which degree is popular in Canada? ›

Business Studies, Finance, Accounting, and Economics UG courses in Canada are very popular. The prospective careers in the field of Business in Canada attract interested international students. There are many top universities that offer business studies and finance courses.

Which city in Canada is the best to live and study? ›

Montreal, Toronto, Vancouver and Ontario are among the best places to study and work in Canada. These best cities in Canada to study also come with part-time job opportunities for international students. Thus, making it an added benefit to living in cities that most international students prefer.

Can I study in Canada with 50 %? ›

The minimum eligibility criteria to graduate is you have to score at least 50% from a UGC or AICTE recognized university. The graduation degree has to be completed within the stipulated time with no gap year.

Can I study in Canada with low marks? ›

A. Yes, you can study in Canada even with less percentage in Class 12th. As mentioned before, your eligibility and admission will depend on your Test Scores and Language exam scores. Further, you can opt for some Diploma Programmes in Canada or SPP Colleges.

Can I study in Canada with low grades? ›

Yes, a student with a low CGPA can get into a Canadian university. CGPA is not the only criterion that a university takes into consideration for admission. Your overall academic profile is assessed by the respective university.


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