Significantly outpacing its North American neighbour, Canada generated 30.62% of its energy through renewable processes last year.
Most of this came from hydropower, with all but two of the country's provinces boasting at least one hydroelectric power station. In fact, government statistics suggest that more than 60% of Canadian households and businesses are now fuelled by hydropower.
Solar and wind are trailing behind, although that could soon change. According to S&P Global Commodity Insights, Canada has risen six points in its ranking of the world's top destinations for clean energy investment this year, meaning it now sits in 14th place. (Interestingly, the US scored highest on the list despite being more reliant on fossil fuels).
Foreign investment in the country includes Sweden's H2 Green Steel, a company striving to produce "low-carbon steel" (as reported by Steel Times International), and it's in talks to build a factory in northern Quebec.
But the road to 100% renewables is unlikely to be smooth, with one of Canada's most significant stumbling blocks expected to be push-back from the oil-rich province of Alberta.