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Showing results for tags 'permanent residency'.
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Good morning, Maybe someone can help us here, we have been send our ITA but we have some changes that will impact this as we have after application under the Express entry application received good news that we are getting a valid job offer, LMIA and sponsorship. Do we now in this case continue with the invitation to apply as our score will be going up and not down or do we need to re-fill the form and submit again? Any information in this regard will be greatly appreciated.
DavidD posted a topic in GeneralHi SACANADA Forum I am a registered master installation and industrial electrician. According to the cic website points system, I must have a job offer to be considered. Should I apply for permanent residency before the end of the year even if I do not have a permanent job offer in Canada as yet? If I get a job offer during the process could I then update my application? What are the implications if waiting for next year and the new express entry system? Does age influence the process if you are a few years younger that the upper limit of 55?Welcome suggestions and ideas.
Buyers Beware! Some companies are offering job recruitment/solution packages to clients and issuing them with a certificate made by the company saying that the client is "eligible to work in Canada". Please be advised that these are not official or recognized certificates. In order to be eligible to work in Canada you first need a job offer from a Canadian employer, which in most cases needs to a positive Labour Market Opinion. A Labour Market Opinion is issued by the Canadian government and officially states that the employer can bring you (the foreign worker) into Canada to work for them. Then if both of these are in place you can apply for a work permit, if you are admissible to Canada. There are never any guarantees when it comes to finding a job offer in Canada, or of obtaining a positive Labour Market Opinion. In most cases people are signing on and paying up front only to never have a job offer. This means the company has been paid and has not done any paper work or applications for the clients. In most cases the clients have had to look for the job themselves as the company has not done so as promised. If you are interested in visiting, working, studying or immigrating to Canada make sure you do your homework and use only authorized representatives to assist you or consult with you. Many companies state that they have an authorized representative working for them, but they fail to tell you that that person is not handling your case. When anyone assesses you and qualifies you for Canadian Immigration or gives you paid advice, they need to be one of the following: Lawyers and paralegals who are members in good standing of a Canadian provincial or territorial law society,Notaries who are members in good standing of the Chambre des notaires du Québec andImmigration consultants who are members in good standing of the Immigration Consultants of Canada Regulatory Council (ICCRC)If you are on the phone with someone who is telling you that you qualify for Canadian Immigration, ask him or her if they are a salesperson or if they fall into one of the three authorized classifications above. If they say that they do, ask for their registration number and verify it on the official website for that organization. Also be clear that you want to speak with the authorized representative directly before signing on for anything. We highly recommend you get their phone number and direct e-mail address as well to see if they communicate with you, to ensure they are legitimate. If you want to find out if the company you are thinking of using has a bad reputation or unhappy customers you can search for them on any of these websites: https://hellopeter.com/ http://www.scambook.com/ Remember, if it sounds too good to be true…then it probably is.