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Complete the quote form at the top of the page, then hit the Get Quotes button - right away you'll receive a list of the top licensed and insured movers in Nunavut.
You can choose any of the local movers to contact for free moving quotes and compare the estimates to find the best rate for you.
You can also learn more about the moving process by reading our helpful moving guides and watching our educational moving videos.

Moving Tips & Guides
How to Temporarily Move for ...
Your job can demand a lot of you--sometimes even a temporary move. While it can be an interesting opportunity to live somewhere new, it also can be stressful and confusing. Here's how to manage it.
How to Move a Shed
A shed can be a valuable piece of property, so you may want to take it to your new home after your move.
How to Move in with In-Laws
Moving in with your in-laws can strike fear into any young adult's heart. Even if you're not married, moving in with your partner's parents can be a nightmare.
Proper Etiquette for Dealing ...
This guide will show you the proper way to go about interacting with your movers, such as helping them during the move, tipping them, and other helpful advice.
How to Pack Non-Perishable ...
Planning a move? While packing and moving perishable food is difficult and usually not worth it, boxing up your non-perishables to take to your new home is pretty simple.

 

Nunavut Local Moving Companies and Relocation Services.

 

To help you find the right moving company for your local move, TopMoving.ca has compiled a list of movers in the Nunavut region. These companies offer a wide range of moving services, so you’ll be able to pick and choose based on your specific needs. Every moving company is thoroughly inspected by TopMoving.ca to make sure they are properly licensed and insured. We are dedicated to making your local move in Nunavut as smooth as possible.

Where do you go from here? Simply fill out a free quote form to start receiving estimates from the best local moving companies in Nunavut!

 Local Moving Companies in NU
 
Arviat
Cambridge Bay
Iqaluit
Pangnirtung
Rankin Inlet

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About Nunavut


If you don’t know much about Nunavut, here are three quick and easy facts to remember:
  • It has the largest area of any Canadian territory.
  • It reaches the furthest north of any Canadian landmass.
  • Nunavut is the newest territory of Canada.
Originally part of the Northwest Territories, the creation of Nunavut caused the first major change to the political map of the country since Newfoundland and Labrador was added in 1949. The new territory officially separated from NT in April of 1999.

Nunavut’s capital and largest city is Iqaluit, a small city located on the southern coast of Baffin Island. The city features the lowest population of any Canadian capital, with the estimated population somewhere around 7,000.

Iqaluit was originally an American air base, founded in 1942 to serve as a refueling and stop-over station for short-range aircrafts. Large aircraft carriers would then transport these planes to Europe to help the World War II effort.

The city was first called Frobisher Bay, but it was renamed “Iqaluit” in 1987, referring to its original Inuktitut name. The word means “place of many fish.” Predictably, the area is known for its ice fishing.

Nunavut shares land borders with the Northwest Territories on the mainland, as well as several islands. To the south the territory borders Manitoba, and to the southwest it shares a corner border with Saskatchewan. It also shares a minute land border with Newfoundland and Labrador on Killiniq Island.

In addition to having the largest land area of any Canadian territory, Nunavut also has the lowest population of any territory or province. This is most likely because of the location and climate, which is less than ideal. In fact, Nunavut’s extremely northern locale contributes to its mostly polar climate. If you are planning on moving there, expect very cold temperatures throughout the year, and prepare for some blizzards.

Though English and French are official languages of the territory, Inuktitut is the most common official language in Nunavut. This language, along with another Inuit dialect called “Inuinnaqtun,” comprises a majority of population’s native tongue.

Nunavut’s economy relies heavily on a handful of industries, including the territorial government, natural resources, hunting, fishing, whaling and tourism. Mining is an extremely popular industry, as is oil, gas and mineral exploration.

A majority of the territory uses diesel fuel to run the generators that power and heat homes. Since roads and rail links are hard to come by in Nunavut, fossil fuel shipments come from southern Canada by boat or plane. This is why renewable energy sources have become such a hot topic in the territory, with most people supporting the concept.

It would be difficult to talk about Nunavut without mentioning the indigenous music of the area: Inuit throat singing. It is truly unlike anything you’ve ever heard. The territory’s most popular type of music features drum-heavy songs that incite dancing and their famous throat singing, something every Nunavut resident needs to experience.

The territory may be sparsely populated, but it is filled with people who are persistent and enduring. That is why the region’s motto is: “Our land, our strength.”


 
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