The loonie picked up 0.21 of a cent to 87.98 US after the decision, which maintained the interest rate at one per cent.
The central bank said the health of the domestic economy faces risks from declining oil prices and high household debt, although the Canadian economy shows signs of a broadening recovery.
CIBC World Markets economist Nick Exarhos said the comments indicates the BoC "still sees these pressures as largely temporary."
"The statement did sound more sanguine on the U.S. economy as pertains to the lift it will provide to Canadian exports," Exarhos wrote in a note.
Elsewhere, the January crude contract on the New York Mercantile Exchange was up 50 cents to US$67.38 a barrel.
February bullion moved ahead $9.30 at US$1,208.70 an ounce, while March copper was down two cents at US$2.87 a pound.
On Friday, November job figures will be released from both Canada and the United States, offering further insight into the momentum behind economic growth.
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