Yes. You will have the right to have the court consider ordering the offender to pay for any financial losses that you incurred as a result of the offence and to have any unpaid amount enforced through a civil court.
What does restitution mean?
the restoration (or return) of something lost or stolen to its proper owner.
A judge can order restitution for financial losses related to:
Damaged or lost property due to the crime;
Physical injury or psychological harm due to the crime;
Physical injury due to the arrest or attempted arrest of the offender;
Costs for temporary housing, moving, food, childcare and transportation due to a spouse, common-law partner or child moving out of the offender's household (this only applies if a victim has moved because they had been physically harmed or threatened with physical harm due to the offence, arrest, or attempted arrest of the offender); and/or,
Costs that victims of identity theft had to pay to re-establish their identity, or to correct their credit history and their credit rating.
CSC does not have the authority to enforce a restitution order. If a restitution order is not paid, you can have the order entered as a civil court judgment which can be obtained at a provincial court house.
This information was gathered directly from Correctional Service Canada. For more information, please visit https://www.csc-scc.gc.ca/victims/003006-1003-eng.shtml