14 Reasons We REALLY Want To Move To Canada

Photo: Courtesy of Cadbury.
Canadian food gets a bad rap. There's poutine and... moose? Do people eat that? But for those in the know, Canada is a wonderland of snacks and sweets unavailable south of the border. Long before we realized we were missing out on Oreo Cadbury eggs, there were wonders that we only heard our Canadian emigree friends whisper about: Kinder Surprise, ketchup chips, and beavertails. Sure, you can hunt them down on eBay if you really want, but the point of great snack food is you should be able to get it easily, without paying international shipping.

Ahead, 14 of the most tempting reasons we want to move to Canadian (that don't involve Justin Trudeau).
Advertisement
1 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Cadbury.
Don't even get us started! Apparently a U.S. version is due out soon, but yesterday is not soon enough for us. Besides, after learning that the American Cadbury egg recipe is different, we'll forever wish for eggs from different lands.
2 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Lays.
Some Americans may side-eye our northern neighbor's love of ketchup chips, but 35 million Canadians can't be wrong, right?
Advertisement
3 of 15
Photo: Via @candyhunting.
Just recently spotted in the Great White North, we need this magical breakfast in our lives STAT.
4 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Walmart.
This one might smart the most, since we once had Dunkaroos America. These days, if you want to get ahold of them, you might have to enlist the help of a smugglaroo.
5 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Amazon.
We normally think of Japan as the land of inventive Kit Kats, but one of the newest additions to the break-friendly candy bar, cookie dough, recently became available in Canada (and in our dreams.)
6 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Toffee Crisp.
A deal between American British candy manufacturers left certain British candies hard to find on our shores. That deal, however, didn't apply to Canada, where you can still find English delights like Toffee Crisp.
7 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of BeaverTails.
BeaverTail's fried pastries come topped with a number of signature spreads and candies. According to its website, that means over 33.5 tons of hazelnut spread every year (equivalent to just over 67 moose — a very Canadian measurement). If you're not going to Canada, however, you'd have to go as far as Tokyo or the United Arab Emirates to try it.
Advertisement
8 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of London Drugs.
Yes, you can get cream soda around the world, but where else is it pink but in Canada? (Why? Don't ask questions, just be jealous of its girly splendor.)
9 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Kraft.
Canadians swear by Kraft peanut butter, but honestly we're more jealousy of the cute (yet slightly The Shining twins vibe) we get from the packaging.
10 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Nestle.
"Uniquely Canadian" for over 75 years, these candy bars look like the perfect afternoon coffee break.
11 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Walmart.
Made by Canadian company Hostess (no relation to our state-side one!), Hickory Sticks are basically a mix between a french fry and a potato chip — with smokey hickory flavor.
12 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Nestle.
Smarties, originating in the U.K., nevertheless are strongly associated with Canada — maybe because 3.5 billion of them are made in Toronto each year. This is another product with no relation to its American counterpart. Smarties' closest cousin is the M&M, not those stacks of sugary, crunchy candies we know here.
Advertisement
13 of 15
Ok, so Glossette is basically Raisinettes — but the name is so much more glam.
14 of 15
Photo: Courtesy of Walmart.
Canadians don't have the same killjoy safety laws about sharp, plastic toys inside candy, and for that, we will forever be jealous.
15 of 15
Advertisement