If there's one thing that people love about Canada, it's just how much natural beauty there is all over. Outside of the cities, you can find mountains, rivers, and beaches. However, Canada's lakes are often a huge draw, and there are so many of them it might blow your mind.\nCanada is home to the most lakes in the world. On top of that, the nation has more large ones than all of the other countries put together.\nEditor's Choice: Leonard Cohen's Hallelujah Was Used Twice By Donald Trump's Party Without Approval\nA study from Bernhard Lehner, associate professor at McGill University's department of geography, found that Canada has 62% of the world's lakes that are 10 hectares or larger.\nThat would include Canada's well-known Great Lakes.\nHowever, they might not know about some of the more magical bodies of freshwater that this country has to offer.\nThat includes the Spotted Lake located just outside of Vancouver.\nThis one is quite the sight, as rather than a clear blue surface, mineral deposits give it a uniquely spotty look (hence the name).\nView this post on Instagram Today's location: Spotted Lake, BC Photographer: @vanessarachfalski • Originally known to the First Nations of the Okanagan Valley as Kliluk, Spotted Lake was for centuries and remains revered as a sacred site thought to provide therapeutic waters. During World War I, the minerals of Spotted Lake were used in manufacturing ammunition. Today, there is a roadside sign telling visitors that the lake is a cultural and ecologically sensitive area, and a traditional medicine lake for the Okanagan Syilx people. The lake can be viewed from the fence that has been erected for protection from the liabilities of public access. Many travelers stop to view the site. • Selected by: @jeff_bell_photos • #spottedlake #cascadia #travelcanada #explorebc #pnw #britishcolumbia #canada #bc #explorecanada #hiking #instagram #instagood #fall #autumn #sunset • Make sure to check us out on Facebook and tag #cascadiaexplored on all your adventures in Oregon, Washington, British Columbia, and N Cali! A post shared by Cascadia Explored (@cascadiaexplored) on Dec 21, 2017 at 5:14pm PST\nFairy Lake, which is also located in British Columbia has its own defining feature.\nAtlas Obscura notes that sticking out of the middle of this body of water is a Douglas fir tree stump, on which another Douglas fir tree is growing.\nThen there is Medicine Lake in Jasper National Park. This Alberta body of water is famous for the fact that it completely dries up every year in the fall due to the water emptying into sinkholes.\nView this post on Instagram Never lose hope, just like this tree!💚 One of my favourites #fairylakebc #neverstopexploring #thegreatoutdoors🌲 #pnwbc #vancouverisland A post shared by Jo Moreno Neufeld (@acupfulofjo) on Jun 16, 2020 at 11:16pm PDT\nCanada even has a lake that's made up of saltwater, and is known as Canada's Dead Sea.\nLittle Manitou Lake in Saskatchewan, like the famous body of water in the Middle East, is so salty, that you can easily float in it with no trouble at all.\nHowever, the strangest collection of lakes is actually found far north on Victoria Island in Nunavut.\nThat island has several bodies of water on it, but within one of them is another island, that also has a lake on it (which has yet another island in it as well).\nCanada has so many lakes that it has lakes in lakes!