The bad news is that you cannot get an apostille in Canada. Canada is not a signatory to the Hague Apostille Convention, and therefore does not issue Apostills.
Because of this, public documents must undergo a three-step process of one:
in order to be usable in foreign countries.
The rules of authentication and legalization vary depending on the country and the situation.
I encourage you to check with the consulate or embassy of the country to which you are traveling or sending the document to.
You should also find out whether the country will require a particular document to be translated into its own language, in which case you will have to notarize a translated version of the document and get that translated document authenticated and legalized as well.
The good news is, that I can help you with the whole process, which will save you time and relieve you from headaches.
Book an appointment to notarize and certify your document for processing.
Authenticate your document(s) at Global Affairs Canada in Ottawa, or at Official Document Services (ODS).
They will confirm the authenticity of the Notary signature on your document, and that your document meets the requirements, and then place a large red stamp directly on it.
Legalize your document at the Embassy or Consulate in Toronto, of the country in which you will be using your document. The consular staff confirms that the authentication stamp on your document is valid and that your document meets their specific requirements. Then, the Embassy or Consulate places a stamp or a certificate directly on your document.
After these successful steps, your document will be admissible abroad.