Merouane Ghalmi is also prohibited from communicating on social media with anyone in Syria or any one with links to a terrorist group.
A summons was issued for Ghalmi in February after the RCMP, via the Crown, requested the peace bond, citing fears that he could commit a terrorism-related offence.
He has not been charged with any offence and it isn't known why the Mounties are concerned about him. The contents of a sworn affidavit have been sealed.
Peace bonds have only been used eight times since 2001 for terrorism suspects — six of them related to members of the 2006 Toronto 18 plot, and two others.
The Conservative government introduced the anti-terrorism Bill C-51 earlier this year, which would make it easier for the RCMP to obtain a peace bond.
Existing law requires a fear that someone "will commit'' a terrorism offence before police can obtain a peace bond — a tool that can mean jail unless a suspect abides by strict conditions, for instance that they surrender their passport and regularly report to police.
A new, lower threshold would be reasonable grounds to fear a person "may commit'' a terrorism offence.
Ghalmi, who hasn't commented publicly since word of the peace bond request became public, was a competitive mixed martial arts fighter as recently as 2012.
The peace bond will remain in effect for one year.