You shouldn't need a static IP to get past their firewall. My address with Rogers is DHCP and I have no problem reaching it. Even though it's DHCP, it's virtually static and the host name never changes, unless I change hardware.
Teksavvy provides IPv6. The reason for asymmetrical bandwidth is the connection delivered over phone lines or TV cable, both of which have limits on the upstream bandwidth. Business users can get symmetrical DSL, but it requires 2 lines. You can also get it on fibre. A friend of mine recently got 500/500.I looked at TekSavvy and I have the same requirement for higher upload speeds as you. Most are 10-15Mbps for their higher speed plans. It would be nice to see more symmetrical plans aimed at residential, but I guess the demand isn't really that big, except for us nerds.
I immediately asked about everyone else that was impacted by this and (again amazingly) got an immediate phone call from the CRTC letting me know that they can not enforce policy on an ISP. The only way they work is on an individual complaint basis. She noted that they will have my resolution on file and can attempt to enforce it for others who have the same complaint. So @bladeanon I'd recommend filing your own complaint with the CRTC it you have not already.I was able to attempt to facilitate an informal resolution with Surf Media who has agreed to credit any $5/month charge that you have already been charged since October 2020 for the static IP and to remove this charge going forward, while still maintaining the service so that you can remotely connect to your computers as an offer to informally resolve and close the CCTS complaint.