Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us:  WHAT IT MEANS: Something that is in a diagonal direction from something else.  IN A SENTENCE: "The grocery store is kitty-corner to the school."

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us: WHAT IT MEANS: Something that is in a diagonal direction from something else. IN A SENTENCE: "The grocery store is kitty-corner to the school.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us:  Believe it or not, Canada is the world's largest producer and exporter of wild blueberries, also known as “lowbush blueberries,” mostly grown in Quebec and the Atlantic provinces.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us: Believe it or not, Canada is the world's largest producer and exporter of wild blueberries, also known as “lowbush blueberries,” mostly grown in Quebec and the Atlantic provinces.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us: WHAT IT MEANS: Not a slang term, but this is how Canadians pronounce the letter "Z". Not zee.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us: WHAT IT MEANS: Not a slang term, but this is how Canadians pronounce the letter "Z". Not zee.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us:  Maple Syrup - What could be more Canadian than syrup that comes from the maple tree, whose iconic leaf has come to symbolize Canada and its national pride? Quebec is the largest producer of maple syrup in the world, accounting for about 75 to 80 percent of the supply.

Canadian Food: The Most 'Canadian' Foods Include Bacon, Poutine And Maple Syrup

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us:  Red Rose Tea - Canadians drink more than nine billion cups of tea every year, according to the The Empire Of Tea. If you've ever visited a Canadian hotel or even spent enough time at your grandparents' house you've probably seen Red Rose tea bags. How Canadian is Red Rose? They even have a Canadian-blended version.

Very Canadian Foods - Red Rose Tea - "Only in Canada?" Though I do believe they export now.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us

Things That Only Happen In Canada We Love Seeing Our World About 56 per cent of Canadians have a passport while just 37 per cent of Americans do.

Things We Wish Americans Knew About Us:  Nanaimo Bars - These legendary Canadian no-bake treats originated in (surprise!) Nanaimo, B.C., and are typically made with graham-cracker crumbs, coconut, walnuts, vanilla custard and chocolate. Need we say more? Common variations include peanut butter and mint chocolate.

How to Make Nanaimo Bars. The Nanaimo bar is a dessert of Canadian origin popular across North America. A type of chocolate no-bake square, it receives its name from the city of Nanaimo, British Columbia. It consists of a crumb-based.

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