List of Canadian Universities

 Canada has a fine selection of University programs for Bachelor, Masters, Doctorate Degrees and PostDoctorate positions.

University program specialties include some of the world's finest cutting-edge research and technology and traditional arts.

University Admission requirements usually include English or French language skills and prerequisite courses.

University speciality admissions sometimes require specific language tests, math, comprehension tests and personal interviews.

"Affiliated" and "federated" are often used interchangeably when describing a university or university college, but they describe different legal relationships with the parent campus. Affiliated university colleges typically suspend their degree-granting powers so their students are able to officially earn their degree from the "parent" institution. A "federated" university college is where "two or more institutions come together" to create a new university. Examples are below the main alpha university list.

Alpha List of Canadian Universities with City loacation

Acadia University, Wolfville
Algoma University, Sault Ste. Marie
Ambrose University, Calgary
Aurora College, Forth Smith
Bishop's University, Sherbrooke
Brandon University, Brandon
British Columbia Institute of Technology, Burnaby
Brock University, St. Catharines
Burman University, Lacombe
Campion College at the University of Regina, Regina
Canadian Mennonite University, Winnipeg
Cape Breton University, Sydney
Capilano University, North Vancouver
Carleton University, Ottawa
College of the North Atlantic, Stephenville
Concordia University, Montreal
Concordia University of Edmonton, Edmonton
College Universitaire Dominicain, Ottawa
Crandall University, Moncton
Dalhousie University, Halifax
Ecole de Technologie Superieure, Montreal
Ecole Nationale d'Administration Publique, Quebec City
Ecole Polytechnique de Montreal, Montreal
Esl in Canada list of Universities, Windsor
Emily Carr University of Art and Design, Vancouver
First Nations University of Canada, Regina
HEC High Commercial Studies of Montreal, Montreal
Kingswood University, Sussex
Kwantlen Polytechnic University, Surrey
Lakehead University, Thunder Bay
Laurentian University, Sudbury
Luther College at the University of Regina, Regina
MacEwan University, Edmonton
McGill University, Montreal
McMaster University, Hamilton
Memorial University of Newfoundland, St John's
Mount Allison University, Sackville
Mount Royal University, Calgary
Mount Saint Vincent University, Halifax
Nicola Valley Institute of Technology, Merritt
Nipissing University, North Bay
Northern Alberta Institute of Technology, Edmonton
NSCAD University, Halifax
OCAD Ontario College of Art and Design, Toronto
Ontario Tech University, Oshawa
Queen's University, Kingston
Quest University Canada, Squamish
Redeemer University College, Ancaster
Royal Military College of Canada, Kingston
Royal Roads University, Victoria
Ryerson University, Toronto
Saint Mary's University, Halifax
SAIT Polytechnic, Calgary
Simon Fraser University, Burnaby
St Mary's University, Calgary
St. Francis Xavier University, Antigonish
St. Stephen's University, St. Stephen
St. Thomas More College, Saskatoon
St. Thomas University, Fredericton
The King's University, Edmonton
The University of British Columbia, Vancouver
The University of Winnipeg, Winnipeg
Thompson Rivers University, Kamloops
Trent University, Peterborough
Trinity Western University, Langley
Universite de Hearst, Hearst
Universite de Moncton, Moncton
Universite de Montreal, Montreal
Universite de Saint-Boniface, Winnipeg
Universite de Sherbrooke, Sherbrooke
Universite du Quebec, Quebec City
Universite du Quebec a Chicoutimi, Chicoutimi
Universite du Quebec a Montreal, Montreal
Universite du Quebec a Rimouski, Rimouski
Universite du Quebec a Trois-Rivieres, Trois-Rivieres
Universite du Quebec en Abitibi-Temiscamingue, Rouyn-Noranda
Universite du Quebec en Outaouais, Gatineau
Universite Laval, Quebec City
Universite Sainte-Anne, Pointe de l'Eglise
University Canada West, Vancouver
University of Alberta, Edmonton
University of Calgary, Calgary
University of Guelph, Guelph
University of King's College, Halifax
University of Lethbridge, Lethbridge
University of Manitoba, Winnipeg
University of New Brunswick, Fredericton
University of Northern British Columbia, Prince George
University of Ottawa, Ottawa
University of Prince Edward Island, Charlottetown
University of Regina, Regina
University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon
University of the Fraser Valley, Abbotsford
University of Toronto, Toronto
University of Victoria, Victoria
University of Waterloo, Waterloo
University of Windsor, Windsor
Western University, London
Wilfrid Laurier University, Waterloo
York University, Toronto
Yorkville University, Fredericton

Ontario Affiliated University Colleges Offering Secular Degree Programs

Dominican University College, Catholic, via Carleton University

Huntington University, United Church, via Laurentian University
Universite de Sudbury, Catholic, via Laurentian University
Thorneloe University, Anglican, via Laurentian University
Universite de Hearst, Catholic, via Laurentian University

Saint Paul University, Catholic, via University of Ottawa

University of St. Michael's College, Catholic, via University of Toronto
University of Trinity College, Anglican, via University of Toronto
Victoria University, United Church, via University of Toronto

Conrad Grebel University College, Mennonite, via University of Waterloo
Renison University College, Anglican, via University of Waterloo
St. Jerome's University, Catholic, via University of Waterloo
St. Paul's University College, United Church, via University of Waterloo

Brescia College, Catholic, via Western University
Huron University College, Anglican, via Western University
King's University College, Catholic, via Western University

Ontario Affiliated Institutions Primarily Offering Theological Programs

Concordia Lutheran Theological Seminary, Lutheran, via Brock University

McMaster Divinity College, Baptist, via McMaster University

Queen's Theological College, United Church, via Queen's University

Emmanuel College, United Church, via University of Toronto
Knox College, Presbyterian, via University of Toronto
Regis College, Catholic, via University of Toronto
St. Augustine's Seminary, Catholic, via University of Toronto
Toronto School of Theology, Multiple Churches, via University of Toronto
Wycliffe College, Anglican, via University of Toronto

St. Peter's Seminary, Catholic, via Western University

Waterloo Lutheran Seminary, Lutheran, via Wilfrid Laurier University

Assumption University, Catholic, via University of Windsor
Canterbury College, Anglican, via University of Windsor
Iona College, United Church, via University of Windsor

University Admission Standards for 2022

To enter University in Canada, USA or the UK students require English levels and skills equivalent to (new) Level 4 OAC, LINK level 8, or Toefl IBT 85 and the graduate schools require Toefl IBT 90. This is a detailed description of skill levels that international students should have to be successful in an English language university.

Student can: demonstrate fluent ability in performing moderately complex writing tasks; link sentences and paragraphs to form coherent texts to express ideas on familiar or abstract topics, with some support for main ideas, and with an appropriate sense of audience; write routine business letters, letters of inquiry, cover letters for applications and personal and formal social messages; write down a set of simple instructions, based on clear oral communication; fill out complex formatted documents; extract key information and relevant detail from a page-long text and write an outline or a one-paragraph summary; demonstrate good control over common sentence patterns, coordination and subordination, and spelling and mechanics.

Student writing introduces the purpose of the work, expresses main ideas and gives details, conveys essential information to the reader, uses format and content appropriate for intended audience, demonstrates adequate vocabulary for the topic. Student can reduce information to main points with accurate supporting details and no major omissions of important points or details, can also demonstrate good use and control of complex grammatical structures, vocabulary, spelling and punctuation.

Business Communications
The student will be able to: convey business messages as written notes, memoranda, letters of request, or record log entries, to indicate a problem, to request a change, or to request information; fill out forms and other materials in pre-set formats with required brief texts; write an effective personal resume and a formal covering letter of application for employment to a personnel/human resources manager; ask for an interview and write a report/memo in paragraph form.

Write a paragraph to describe information in a table, graph, flow chart or diagram.
Write three or four paragraphs to: narrate an event to tell a story; express or analyse opinions on a familiar abstract topic; provide a detailed description and explanation of a phenomenon or a process or how a business operates.

Student can: communicate effectively in most daily practical and social situations, and in familiar routine work situations; participate in conversations with confidence; speak on familiar topics at both concrete and abstract levels; can provide descriptions, opinions and explanations; synthesize abstract complex ideas; hypothesize. In social interaction, learner demonstrates ability to respond appropriately to the formality level of the situation; can use a variety of sentence structures, including embedded and report structures, and an expanded inventory of concrete, idiomatic and conceptual language. Grammar and pronunciation errors rarely impede communication.

Interaction is with one or more people, face to face or on the phone at a normal rate. Student can: carry on a brief phone conversation in a professional manner; use a variety of strategies to keep conversation going; respond to a formal welcome, express sympathy, respond to a minor conflict or complaint; encourage others to participate; answer a routine business call and direct the call appropriately; use appropriate non-verbal behaviour; adjusts conversation to appropriate formality level; check if listener can follow; provide clear information to simple routine questions; give or pass on instructions about an established familiar process or procedure (technical and non-technical); be one-on-one or in a group; participate in a debate/discussion/meeting on an abstract or familiar topic or issue; express opinions, feelings, doubts and concerns; qualify opinions, add information, elaborate; oppose or support a stand, idea or proposed solution. Initiate questions to gather, analyse and compare information needed for some decision making.

Oral Presentations
Give a 15-minute oral presentation to describe and explain a complex structure, system or process based on research. Use a diagram to support the explanations. Tell a story which includes an experience.

Student can: follow main ideas, key words and important details in text in any familiar topic; read newspaper, magazine articles as well as academic and business materials; extract relevant points, locate and integrate several specific pieces of information in visually complex texts (e.g., tables, directories) or across paragraphs or sections of text. Text can be on abstract, conceptual or technical topics, containing facts, attitudes and opinions. Inference may be required to identify the writer's bias and the purpose/function of text. Student able to use a unilingual dictionary when reading for precision vocabulary building.

The student: identifies main idea, factual details and inferred meanings in text, identifies organization of text, topic sentences and logical relationship including links between paragraphs; follows the sequence of narration or process even when events are out of sequence; distinguishes facts from opinions; infers meaning of words from context clues; hypothesizes how something works; evaluates ideas in text, draws conclusions and expresses own opinion; interprets key information in a diagram or graph as verbal text; transfers key ideas from a chart or diagram. The student can follow an extended set of multi-step instructions for an established process.

Student can: comprehend main points, details, speaker's purpose, levels of formality and styles in oral discourse in moderately demanding contexts; follow most formal and informal conversations, and some technical work-related discourse in own field at a normal rate of speech; follow discourse about abstract and complex ideas on a familiar topic; comprehend an expanded range of concrete, abstract and conceptual language; determine mood, attitudes and feelings; understand sufficient vocabulary, idioms and colloquial expressions to follow detailed stories of general popular interest; follow instructional texts and directions; follow clear and coherent phone messages on unfamiliar and non-routine matters; identifies the component parts of the presentation: introduction, topic development, topic shift and conclusion; identify and respond to formal welcomes, farewells, toasts, congratulations on achievements, awards, sympathy, condolences and questions. Student can follow an extended set of multi-step instructions on technical and non-technical tasks for familiar processes or procedures, and identify stated and unspecified meanings in extended suggestions and recommendations.

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