Benefits

May 30th, 2008

As with the Highly Skilled Migrant program in Great Britain, applying for a Canadian Skilled Worker Visa allows full access to the domestic job market without the need for a sponsoring employer, a Canadian work permit or a specific job offer. Unlike Canadian visit visas, often referred to as Tourist visas for Canada, this permanent Canadian visa for immigration places no restrictions whatsoever on working in the country.

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Top 10 Reasons to Come to Canada

April 25th, 2008

1. Canada Rated the BEST Place to Live!

The United Nations has often rated Canada as the best country in the world to live in. Canada has the highest standard of living and best quality of life.

2. Prosperity in Canada

The economy is BOOMING! A fast growing, modern, industrialized nation, Canada offers unlimited potential

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Canadian Immigration Laws: Permanent Residence Status

April 25th, 2008


Obtaining “permanent resident status of Canada” is also known as “immigration to Canada” or becoming a “landed immigrant of Canada”. The successful end result of the Canada immigration application process is the issuance of a Canada immigrant visa, which confers permanent status upon the applicant who, as a permanent resident, will enjoy all the same rights and privileges as those of a Canadian citizen (i.e. free health care, free elementary and secondary education, subsidized post-secondary education, the right to work in Canada) with just a few exceptions.

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Point System

April 24th, 2008

These selection factors are designed to indicate which applicants are likely to become economically established upon immigration to Canada.
Each Canada Federal Skilled Worker (Professional) immigration selection factor is allotted a maximum number of points, and applicants must attain at least 67 points in order to qualify for a Canada Immigration (Permanent Resident) Visa.

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Substituted Evaluation

April 24th, 2008

Canada’s goal is to attract skilled workers who will become successfully established in Canada from an economic perspective. To this end, Canadian Immigration authorities have designed a selection system based on education, language skills, experience, age, arranged employment, and other adaptability factors that, in theory, demonstrates the applicant’s likelihood of becoming economically established in Canada.

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