If you thought you were a law-abiding citizen, you might need to think again. These totally random Canadian laws prove that there are still some pretty unusual rules in Canada — and you may have accidentally broken them once or twice before!\nSome of Canada’s laws and regulations were written a long, long time ago, which means they’re not always directly relevant to modern-day life.\nWhile some of these laws, including it being illegal to pretend to be a witch, have now been revoked, others have stuck around into 2020.\nIf you’ve got a pet rat, love hosting garage sales or are always paying with coins — trouble could be just around the corner!\nEditor's Choice: Toronto's Surprise Blizzard Last Night Was So Beautiful (PHOTOS)\nIt's Illegal To Pay With Too Many Coins\nView this post on Instagram 🇨🇦 Happy #canadaday #canadaday🇨🇦 A post shared by ConnorsCoinCollection (@connors_coin_collection) on Jul 1, 2019 at 4:02am PDT\nIf you’re always rummaging around in your pockets to pay with your change, you could actually be breaking the law.\nAccording to Canada’s Currency Act, you can’t use too many coins in one transaction.\nFor example, if you’re paying in nickels you can’t make a purchase over $5, while the limit to paying with loonies is $25.\nIt's Illegal To Have Too Many Garage Sales In Toronto\nView this post on Instagram Pic if the: a sharp looking yard sale sign. #handmadesign #handlettered #yardsalesigns #as_seen_on_a_walk #socal A post shared by @ stheriot22 on Aug 23, 2020 at 8:07am PDT\nIf you love clearing out by hosting garage sales, you might want to double-check your calendar.\nTorontonians are actually prohibited from holding more than two sales events every year from a home in a residential zone, per the city’s municipal code.\nRegulations state that garage sales lasting longer than 48 hours are also banned in the city.\nIt's Illegal To Frighten Somebody To Death\nView this post on Instagram Have you heard of the recently proposed Bill 218?⠀ ⠀ Because of its definition of acting in 'good faith', Bill 218, the dubiously named 'Supporting Ontario's Recovery Act' may inadvertently shield large businesses such as private long-term care homes from legitimate legal action.⠀ ⠀ The Bill must be amended to ensure justice to the families of those who became ill or died as a result of Covid-19 in those long-term care facilities that failed to take reasonable steps to protect their residents. A post shared by Bonn Law (@bonnlawoffice) on Oct 28, 2020 at 3:01pm PDT\nPerhaps this one goes without saying, but maybe you’ll want to rethink any jump-scare pranks you had planned!\nAccording to Canada's Criminal Code, you could end up in pretty big trouble if you scare an elderly person or a child to death.\nYikes.\nIt's Illegal To Bring A Pig Into A National Park\nView this post on Instagram Today I laid on the couch all day watching greys, I’m living the dream🥰 #lazysunday #lazyday #greysanatomy #myfavshow #greysfordays #netflix #netflixday #pig #pigsofinstagram #piggy #piglet #pigloversclub #pigvibes #minipig #minipigworld #minipigclub #minipigsofinstagram #petpig #petsofinstagram #cutepets #cuteanimals #mypet #mybestlife #imcuteandiknowit #posthalloween #candy #snacks #snacksonsnacks #snacksandtv #mysunday A post shared by Mabel The Pig (@mabeltheminipig) on Nov 1, 2020 at 3:43pm PST\nIf you’ve got a pet pig, he’ll have to miss out on any trips to your local national park.\nAccording to Canada’s Domestic Animals Regulations, certain animals are banned from being brought into, or kept in, the country’s national parks.\nThis includes cattle, sheep, goats, pigs, poultry and even llamas.\nIt's Illegal To Take Off A Band-Aid In Public\nView this post on Instagram Teamwork is all about lending a helping hand, or a BAND-AID® Brand bandage, to those in need ⚾️ #BANDAIDBrand100 A post shared by BAND-AID® Brand Bandages (@bandaidbrand) on Oct 13, 2020 at 4:00pm PDT\nKeep that cut covered up! According to York Regional Police, it’s actually illegal to remove your bandages in a public spot.\nWhile it’s definitely a little gross, you’re probably unlikely to get arrested for this one.\nIt's Illegal To Have A Pet Rat In Alberta\nView this post on Instagram My mom always said she hated rats but after years of my forced exposure (😂) she’s slowly learned to see how sweet and cute they are. But even when she claimed not to like them she was always sneaking little bits of fish and veggies out of restaurants for them and reminding me to give them dinner 😊 Pebbles especially loves my mom haha. He hears her voice and runs to the corner of the cage that’s closest and begs for love. A post shared by My Chubby Ratties (@yoonasratties) on Jul 5, 2020 at 12:48pm PDT\nIf your furry BFFs is a little rodent-y, you might want to steer clear of Alberta.\nThe region has been almost totally rat-free since the 1950s and there are multiple rules in place to make sure it stays that way.\nUnfortunately for rodent-fans, this includes a ban on pet rats.\nIt's Illegal To Drag A Dead Horse Down The Street On A Sunday In Toronto\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\nIf you’ve never seen anybody dragging a dead horse down Toronto’s Yonge Street (on a Sunday), there could be a good reason why.\nAccording to a York Regional Police tweet from 2014, this obscure activity is actually totally illegal. However, the act is apparently permitted on any other day of the week.\nProbably best not to try it though, eh?\n*This article's cover image is for illustrative purposes only.