Canada is a big country, which means there are all sorts of weird Canadian laws, bylaws and rules in effect in different regions.\nIn fact, so many cities, provinces and territories have their own set of totally random regulations that don’t necessarily apply elsewhere.\nIf you’ve got a pet llama, like to pay in small change or enjoy dragging dead animals around — here’s what you may need to know:\nEditor's Choice: Canada Now Has An Online Quiz To Help You Find Out If You Need To Repay The CERB\nAlberta\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Beaverdam Antiques (@beaverdamantiques)\nIf you were thinking of giving your old ladder a makeover in Alberta, think again.\nPainting a wooden ladder actually goes against the province’s Occupational Health and Safety Code, because you may not be able to tell the age and condition of the item after it has been decorated.\nBritish Columbia\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Destination Greater Victoria (@tourismvictoriabc)\nIn Victoria, the capital of British Columbia, it seems bagpipers have a pretty strict set of rules.\nIn fact, they’re actually forbidden from playing their instrument at the same time as another street entertainer whose performance includes bagpipes. Pretty specific, eh?\nManitoba\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Gina (@sheepmomgina)\nWhen it comes to pet ownership in Winnipeg, some animals are given the go-ahead, while others are not.\nAccording to the city’s Responsible Pet Ownership bylaw, almost all “even-toed ungulates” — animals with a certain type of hoof, like giraffes or hippos — are banned. The one exception is domestic sheep!\nNew Brunswick\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Started with a Paw (@startedwithapaw)\nReptile owners of Fredericton might be familiar with Section 2.13 of the Municipal Animal Control bylaw, which says that showing off your snake in the street is not allowed.\nInstead, the slippery creature must be kept safely tucked away in a cage or a container.\nNewfoundland and Labrador\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Jonny Melville (@jonny_melville_photography)\nIf you call St. John’s home, you’ll know that keeping a cow inside your home is a strict no-no.\nWhile the animals are welcome to stay in your barn, the law says they’re not allowed to act as a pet inside your house under any circumstances.\nNova Scotia\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by k a n y travel (@kanytravel)\nIf you’re visiting one of Nova Scotia’s national parks, or any in Canada actually, you’ll have to leave your llama at home.\nAccording to Canada’s National Parks guidelines, bringing llamas, sheep, goats, pigs or any live poultry along is totally forbidden.\nOntario\nView this post on Instagram Yonge Street, late rainy nights 🌙 #toronto #ontario #canada #yongestreet #nightride #summervibes #seeontario #summerincanada #canadacollective #topshotcanada #reflections #brightcolors #streetsoftoronto #streetstyle #drivinginmycar #donttextanddrive #loverainydays #carstyle #tdot_shots #torontostreets #seetorontonow #downtowntoronto #curiocitytoronto #hypebeast #torontobound #viewsoftoronto #bestoftoronto #cforcanada #epic_capture A post shared by 𝕮𝖔𝖑𝖑𝖊𝖊𝖓 (@colleencpeacock) on Aug 23, 2020 at 9:22pm PDT\nOntario has perhaps one of the most random and bizarre rules ever. According to York Regional Police, it’s illegal to drag a dead horse down Yonge Street on a Sunday.\nIt’s likely that this rule is now defunct, but it’s probably not worth double-checking!\nPrince Edward Island\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Sam Wilmington (@samw_i_am)\nWhile Souris in P.E.I., is already known for its unusual "singing sands" beach, it has also got some pretty weird laws.\nApparently, building snowmen taller than 30 inches was once banned, but only for those who lived on a corner lot property.\nQuebec\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Ste-Foy Toyota (@stefoy_toyota)\nIf you need to pop into a store in Quebec, you can’t leave your kid behind!\nThe province’s Highway Safety Code specifically bans leaving a child under 7 unattended in a vehicle. Guilty parents could face a minimum fine of $100 plus fees, according to the Globe and Mail.\nSaskatchewan\nView this post on Instagram 🇨🇦 Happy #canadaday #canadaday🇨🇦 A post shared by ConnorsCoinCollection (@connors_coin_collection) on Jul 1, 2019 at 4:02am PDT\nResidents of Saskatchewan, and the rest of Canada, should know that paying with too much change is banned.\nIt’s a rule that applies across the country, with Canada’s Currency Act stating that you can’t use too many coins in one transaction.\nNorthwest Territories\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by spectacularnwt (@spectacularnwt)\nAccording to Buzzfeed Canada, it was once totally illegal to use a dog sled on a sidewalk in the Northwest Territories. Now, that’s pretty Canadian, eh?\nNunavut\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Travel Nunavut (@travelnunavut)\nIn Nunavut, and across the rest of Canada, pranksters should be wary.\nCanada's Criminal Code says you could end up in big trouble if you scare an elderly person or a child to death.\nYukon\nView this post on Instagram A post shared by Travel Yukon (@travelyukon)\nIn Yukon’s Dawson City, there are some really specific rules in place, according to CTV News.\nFor example, it’s illegal to destroy highways or to transport material that may “imperil” any people living locally.