Canadian culture can sometimes be overshadowed by American culture, but that doesn't mean it doesn't exist.
While American and international products are widely sold in Canada and are very popular, Canadians still hold on to a few traditional and iconic products that are largely exclusive to our nation.
Thanks to the internet, many products, such as Coffee Crisp chocolate bars, are now available online and therefore in other countries, but they're still made and marketed for Canada.
This Canada Day, you might want to celebrate by buying or pulling out some of these truly Canadian products.
Here are just some of the items that Canadians love, and other countries can't have.
(Note: Some of these products can be bought in specialty stores around the world, but they are marketed for and sold primarily in Canada.)
If you ever see these four stripes on clothing or home decor, you can be sure it's from The Bay, Canada's department store. This Bay blanket is just one of the iconic pieces from this line.
Ruffles All Dressed potato chips are delicious explosions of flavour, and only sold in Canada.
Ontarians like their milk in bags. Don't judge.
Beavertails -- deep-fried dough with sweet toppings like chocolate spread, bananas, and cinnamon. In recent years, Beavertails has expanded to the Middle East with plans to expand to Colorado and Tokyo. But for now it remains a mainly Canadian guilty pleasure.
How do you like your coffee? Canadians like it in the form of a chocolate bar (among other forms). This sweet treat is only available in Canada.
If you grew up in Canada, you had more than a few of these in your Halloween treat bag at the end of the night. These chocolate bars are much-loved by Canadians.
You might be able to buy products sold at Holt Renfrew at other department stores, but the Holt's experience is exclusively Canadian. The department store has a long history in Canada and locations throughout the country.
If you gotta have your KD, you'll need to be in Canada. Other countries sell the cheesy goodness, but by other names like "Cheesy Pasta," which just isn't the same.
You'll see more than a few of these mittens while walking down the street during winter in Canada. They're sold exclusively at The Bay, and are a staple for any proud Canadian.
Canadians love ketchup chips. And who wouldn't? These Lay's chips are only available in Canada and the U.S. is pretty upset.
Sure, you can buy maple syrup around the world, but this is REAL maple syrup, straight from a farm in Quebec.
Mountain Equipment Co-op, commonly known as MEC, sells sporting gear in Canada. One of its most popular features is the bike line.
Molson Canadian beer is available in other countries, but under the name of Molson Export, so it's clearly not the same thing. At all.
This cereal is a long-running tradition in many Western Canadian families. It was first created in 1924 in Manitoba.
You can buy rotisserie chicken in other countries, but it won't come with Swiss Chalet's famous chalet sauce. Canadians love this chicken so much, it <a href="http://www.cbc.ca/news/arts/swiss-chalet-launches-24-hour-chicken-channel-1.1014555" target="_blank">has its own channel on TV</a>.
Dare maple leaf cream cookies are a staple in many Canadian kitchen pantries.
Chapman's ice cream has a long history in Canada, as the country's largest independent ice cream manufacturer. You can only get this creamy goodness in Canada.
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