Discover a wealth of interesting, entertaining and informative stories in each issue, delivered to you six times per year.
See what’s in this special digital issue of Kayak: Canada’s History Magazine for Kids.
A lot of Canadian symbols come to mind right away, like the Maple Leaf flag or our national anthem.
But there are Indigenous symbols that go back beyond memory and are still in use today. Quebec has its own unique symbols, and there’s a story behind the flag of every province and territory.
Try a game that tests what you know about Canada’s coat of arms and discover the story of bravery and tragedy during the 1916 fire on Parliament Hill.
Kayak: Canada’s History Magazine for Kids — 4 issues per year for as low as $14.95.
We have classroom materials related to this issue of Kayak.
For as long as there have been people living in what we know as Canada, there’s been trash to deal with.
Canada’s an awfully big place. But since long before it was even a country right up to today, people have used all kinds of smart things to figure out where they’re going and how to get there.
All over Canada people are rethinking the people and events we commemorate (remember). Statues fall, schools and streets are renamed. How do we decide? And what do you think?
Forts. Tipis. Maple syrup. Birch bark canoes. Log cabins. Wagons. (And yes, magazines.) Trees are a big part of the story of Canada.
When Europeans starting coming to North America to live, they changed everything. How did they affect the people who were already here? Where did the newcomers come from and where did they settle? And how did they live?
A special digital-only edition of Kayak aimed at Grades 2–6. You will find stories about the major battles, about kids’ lives back home, and about how anger around conscription divided the country.
Everyone who lives in Canada has a different story about how they and their family ended up where they did. What’s yours?
What do you like to do in your spare time? First of all, you’re lucky to have spare time at all, compared to kids in Canada’s past. But, from simple toys to schoolyard games, kids have always been good at finding fun things to do.