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Mexican Canadian Total population Mexican Canadians 40,000 to 100,000 Regions with significant populations British Columbia, Ontario and Quebec Languages Canadian English, Canadian French, Spanish, Spanglish, Frespañol, and a minority of Indigenous Mexican Languages. Religion Christianity (predominantly Roman Catholic, with a minority of Protestants), Aztec religion, Maya religion, Judaism, Islam, Atheism, and other religions. Related ethnic groups Mexican people, Mestizo, Indigenous people of the Americas, Spanish people, Latin, Hispanic, Latino, and Chicano. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (July 2008) Mexican Canadians (French: Mexicain Canadiens; Spanish: Mexicano Canadienses) are Canadians of Mexican ancestry. Canadians of Mexican descent account for 0.25% of the country's population: about 95,000[citation needed] Canadians listed their ancestry as Mexican as of 2006. Mexican Canadians trace their ancestry to Mexico, a country located in North America, bounded on the north by the United States; and many different European countries, especially Spain, which was its colonial ruler for over three centuries. Geographical extent Most Mexican Canadian settlement concentrations are found in metropolitan areas across Canada, with the highest concentrations in Greater Toronto and Quebec and are also present in other provinces of Canada such as British Columbia and Alberta. There are some Canadians with roots in the United States of America of Mexican-Texan ancestry living in Alberta; thus the so-called Mexican ethnic presence dates back to the first oil industry booms in the 1950s. While approximately 5,000 Mexicans enter Canada each year as temporary students or contract workers for agriculture, these are not counted as immigrants because of their explicitly temporary legal status. Unlike the United States’ Bracero program, the temporary-worker program in Canada has various mechanisms to discourage workers from overstaying their permits.[1] See also Mexican American Chicano Mexican British Latin American Canadian References v • d • e Mexican diaspora  United States   Canada   Spain   Guatemala   Germany   Bolivia   Argentina   United Kingdom   France   Italy   Philippines  v • d • e Latin American Canadians by area of origin Brazilian · Mexican · Venezuelan This Canada-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e This article related to an ethnic group is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e This Mexico-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. v • d • e