Based on the way this question is framed, it looks like this is a personal opinion question. Rather than answer with my personal opinion (as I'm not sure how much help that will be to you), I am going to provide more inside onto the different physiographic regions of Canada. Hopefully my descriptions will help you develop your opinion further so that you my write the paragraph requested.
There are 7 physiographic regions of Canada. Each one has its own topography and geology that are unique.
- Canadian Shield
- This region spans eastern, northeastern, and east-central Canada as well as the upper midwestern United States. The Canadian Shield is the largest of Canada's 6 physical regions. This area completely surrounds the Hudson's Bay in the shape of a horseshoe. It includes the Northwest Territories, Nunavut, Quebec, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario and Newfoundland and Labrador (Labrador only). There are 4 smaller regions here: the Laurentian Upland, Kazan Region, Davis, and James. This area is mostly rolling hills due to millions of years of erosion.All these beautiful sources of water add to the tourism and recreation (camping) industry but at the same time it made it difficult to create a transportation system there. The human population is sparse and the industrial development is minimal but the mining industry is prevalent in this region. Due to its massive size, temperature varies across the region.
- Hudson Bay Lowland
- This area is a vast wetland located between the Canadian Shield and the southern shores of Hudson Bay and James Bay. The majority of this area encompasses the province of Ontario with some small offshoots into Manitoba and Quebec. This area has many wide and slow-moving rivers and is arguably one of the largest wetlands in the world. Early First Nation tribes like the Ojibwa and Cree likely came into contact with the land here but did not populate due to the undesirable conditions. The same is to be said of the Europeans who arrived with the Hudson Bay Company. To this day, not all of this are has been properly explored.
- Arctic Lowlands
- This region makes up about 20% of Canada's total land mass. It is split into 3 divisions: Innuitian Region, Arctic Coastal Plan, and Arctic Lowlands. Although one might expect this region to be the snowiest in Canada, that is simply not the case. Due to the consistent cold air temperature cold air, permafrost, and tundra, the snow does not stick here. Permafrost means that the soil stays frozen all year and as a result there is no farming and forestry is not an industry here. There are very few hours of darkness in the summer, and in the winter there are very few hours of sunlight. There are up to 20 hours of complete darkness in the winter months. In the summer there are up to 20 hours of complete sunlight.
- Interior Plains
- This is a vast region that extends from the Gulf Coast region to the Arctic Ocean along the east flank of the Rocky Mountains. The human population tends to be greater in the southern region of the plains, but you'll also notice that town and cities generally are beside a water source like a lake or river. The Plains truly rely upon water, for the region's climate is generally dry. Much of the land here is used for agriculture. Other significant crops from the region include barley, cotton, sorghum, soybeans, and canola. These are all very important to Canada's export economy.
- This region is located on the west coast of Canada and includes British Columbia, the Yukon, southwest Alberta and part of North West Territories. The climate of the Cordillera's coast is mild, wet and rarely has snow that stays. The interior of the Cordillera is usually colder and dryer with larger amounts of snow. In the summer, it is warmer and there is less rain. The natural resources of the Cordillera are forestry (this is the biggest industry in the region), agriculture, mining (iron, lead, zinc, silver, copper and nickel) and fisheries (the west coast is famous for salmon). Most of the people in the Cordillera live in extreme south lowlands [Vancouver] and southern plateau due to the warmer climate.
- Great Lakes - St. Lawrence Lowlands
- In this small region, 50 percent of Canadians live and 70 percent of Canada's manufactured goods are produced. Climate is linked to landforms in many ways. The Great Lakes cause the hot humid weather found here in the summer by providing the moisture in the air (precipitation). The St. Lawrence Lowlands is the closest region in Canada to the equator, making the weather mild. There can be 100cm of rain each year from the humidity in the summer. Manufacturing is the St. Lawrence, Great Lakes Lowlands biggest industry. Fifty percent of jobs in this region are related to manufacturing. Farming is another popular industry here. This region has the 2nd largest area in Canada used for farming because of it's rich soil, flat land and the climate is good (long growing season that is warm and humid).
- Appalachian Uplands
- This region is found on the east coast of Canada. It includes Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, New Brunswick, Newfoundland and Labrador, and the Gaspé region of Québec. The land is characterized by low mountains and plains. The climate is cool and wet, with a hurricane tendency in the summer and early fall. The area was once covered with lakes, which left behind good soil for farming. Farms in this area produce potatoes, milk, apples, and maple sugar. Water is truly plentiful in this region which includes the Gulf of St. Lawrence, as well, as the Canadian coastal waters of the Atlantic Ocean. Water always means tourism, as well, as transportation such as shipping industry, and hydroelectricity. Moreover, in this area of Canada, water also means the fishing industry.