Are you concerned about finding meaningful work in Canada?

For almost everyone, the Canada immigration process is about establishing yourself and your career once you arrive in Canada. We understand that you want to find work in Canada related to your education, training, and experience.

Beyond preparing for your arrival in Canada, finding work in Canada may entitle you to other benefits, such as:

Canadavisa is now offering you the tools to start your search for a Canadian job well before receiving your Canada Immigration (Permant Resident) Visa. To obtain that first job in Canada, you will need to know:

 

1. Which Canadian employers are hiring?

There are plenty of good Canadian employment opportunities. Each and every day more than 50,000 Canadian job postings go unfilled. CanadaVisa now has a tool for you to locate and have access to these Canadian employment opportunities, even from outside of Canada.

OUR SOLUTION:

We Will:

  • Provide you with the Canada Job Search tool as well as Career Coaching Tools to help you secure a Canadian job offer.
  • Communicate with your potential Canadian employer(s) on your behalf to explain the different ways a Canadian job offer can get you to Canada faster.
  • Advise you and your potential Canadian employer(s) on what must be done to make a job offer that will succeed in getting you to Canada quickly.

Our free Canada Job Search Tool gives you real-time access to numerous current Canadian job postings.

Start your Canada job search now!

 

2. How do I have my educational and training credentials recognized?

Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC) is committed to working with the provinces to develop, in consultation with Canadian professional and trade associations, criteria for obtaining equivalent Canadian professional status and transition programs for the integration of new arrivals into the Canadian workplace.

OUR SOLUTION:

We Will:

  • Guide you to the appropriate Canadian federal and provincial licensing bodies that are responsible for regulating your particular profession or skilled trade.
  • Provide a list of foreign credential assessment services in Canada.

Note that you are not required to obtain Canadian licensing in order to qualify for a Canada Immigration (Permanent Resident) Visa.

 

3. What can I learn about the Canadian Labour Market?

Like most industrialized nations, Canada has legislated Labour Standards that establish minimum requirements that must be followed by Canadian employers in their relations with employees. The purpose of the standards is to ensure that employees work in an environment that is safe and responds to their needs.

OUR SOLUTION:

We Will:

 

4. How do I write a resume for a Canadian employer?

Canadian employers will expect your resume to conform to specific industry standards.

OUR SOLUTION:

We Will:

  • Provide you with step-by-step instructions in our Resume Guide on crafting your resume to Canadian employer standards.
  • Supply you with a Canada Resume Builder Tool where you can create a custom Canadian resume.

Get Started

Tools and Resources

Latest News

  • 647 Candidates for Immigration to Canada Through BC PNP Invited to Apply in September 27 Draw

    The province of British Columbia continues to be a leader on the immigration front, with 647 candidates having been issued an Invitation to Apply (ITA) to the British Columbia Provincial Nominee Program (BC PNP) in a draw that took place on September 27, 2016. A wide range of workers, international graduates, and entrepreneurs are now in a position to submit an application for a provincial nomination certificate to the BC PNP, after which they may apply to the federal government for permanent resident status.

  • IRCC Outlines Steps That May Be Taken to Increase Work Permit Validity Under International Experience Canada (IEC) Program

    Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) has published instructions on increasing the validity period of work permits under the International Experience Canada (IEC) program. Through the IEC program, citizens of countries with a bilateral youth mobility arrangement with Canada who are between 18 and 35 years old may be eligible to work in Canada under one of three categories: Working Holiday, Young Professionals, and International Co-op.