How can I get a Canadian job offer for immigration purposes?

Updated on : January 21, 2022 by Michael Wells



How can I get a Canadian job offer for immigration purposes?

There are quite a few companies in Canada that sponsor people from other countries to work for them. Canadian Tire is one that comes to mind.

They will help you with all the paperwork to get here, they will help you find a place to live and all that good stuff.

I would go to Google and find Canadian companies involved in this.

Rhythm

I'm going to answer this by telling an interesting story, a long time ago when I immigrated to Canada, another friend of mine had a story to tell. His uncle came to Canada decades earlier and while living in a city in Ontario, jobless and bored, he decided to kill time helping the owner of a hot dog stand, after a while the owner of the hot dog stand told him ( my friend's uncle) "you know son, you're good and you understand the trade, but if you had a little Canadian experience, I would have hired you."

Canadian experience !!! One of the most BULLS-T excuses ever made to keep newcomers and immigrants

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I'm going to answer this by telling an interesting story, a long time ago when I immigrated to Canada, another friend of mine had a story to tell. His uncle came to Canada decades earlier and while living in a city in Ontario, jobless and bored, he decided to kill time helping the owner of a hot dog stand, after a while the owner of the hot dog stand told him ( my friend's uncle) "you know son, you're good and you understand the trade, but if you had a little Canadian experience, I would have hired you."

Canadian experience !!! One of the most BULL-T excuses ever invented to keep newcomers and immigrants away from getting a job while remaining legally and politically correct. I faced that shit myself when I came to the country among many others and no matter how they try to explain it, it will never make sense for most trades.

Maybe if I work in the lumber industry, it will be acceptable, but not for things like manufacturing, information technology, etc. It is simply done to justify the distrust employers have towards newcomers and to give preference to locals (preferably locally educated). Believe it or not, some of those idiots even wondered if we have a university where I come from.

Such excuses leave the door open for ethnic nepotism in the workplace and the unfair practices of many, which in turn alienates countless people who are fully qualified to do the job. I understand that there is mistrust in the standards and experience associated with a newcomer, but there are countless ways to mitigate that fear, for example, you can hire people on a trial period and watch, rather than just closing the door on them, actually telling them , your past experience and education do not count.

On the other hand, have we ever heard of something called the "American Experience"? Why are many Canadian immigrants (particularly in the tech sector) unable to find work in Canada and instead find American companies willing to hire them without any of that nonsense? Because what matters for the business is “what can you do for us?”, Not where you are from and if they have humans there like us or not.

Despite the high level of government (in most cases) for immigration in a merit-based system, the business mindset never changes. Has anyone ever asked why, despite the highly skilled immigrants coming to Canada every year, the country was unable to fully utilize them? Why can't Canada successfully scale and compete with the United States on technology? The answer lies in the corporate society which, unfortunately, cannot use them.

Having a situation where trained newcomers come in and are told to study again and start from scratch forces many of them to work odd jobs like taxi drivers and convenience store cashiers just to make ends meet and provide for their families, but create eternal life. resentment against the system that alienated them and deprived them of a better life, many even turn around or go to another place where they can have a better reception.

So if you're one of those, wouldn't you be mad? I'm sure I understand why they are and everyone else should too.

Let me share with you a fact that may be hard for you. But I'm going to say it anyway because I don't want to sugarcoat anything.

When people are rejected for lack of "Canadian experience", it is a polite way used by companies to say "you are not good enough".

They don't want to tell you that from the start. So they use the excuse of the "Canadian experience".

I know many batchmates who immigrated to Canada. Most were intelligent and, more importantly, good communicators with excellent English language skills. Except for a few, most of them found work in a few weeks or a few months without much or

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Let me share with you a fact that may be hard for you. But I'm going to say it anyway because I don't want to sugarcoat anything.

When people are rejected for lack of "Canadian experience", it is a polite way used by companies to say "you are not good enough".

They don't want to tell you that from the start. So they use the excuse of the "Canadian experience".

I know many batchmates who immigrated to Canada. Most were intelligent and, more importantly, good communicators with excellent English language skills. Except for a few, most of them found work in a few weeks or a few months without much struggle.

Those who had problems were poor communicators and had English language skills that would likely work in India, but would not be considered acceptable in Canada.

Many people believe that just because they scored well on the IELTS, their English is good enough to be acceptable in Canada. The truth is that it is not. I've seen a lot of immigrants even here in the US with thick, confusing accents that are hard to understand. They use awkward phrases that are not considered acceptable here, they don't have basic email etiquette, and they say things that sound rude or abnormal (although they don't realize this themselves).

Canada faces the same problems. The thing about the US is that there are more jobs open in the US, and therefore companies lower their hiring standards at some point to absorb a candidate, although they may not. Meet your hiring standards.

Canada doesn't have that many jobs, and therefore if you are one of these candidates in Canada with poor communication skills, you won't get a job that easily.

Before yelling “racism,” understand that your technical / job skills and communication skills from your home country are not transferable to Canada just like that. You must refine them or you must be one of those people whose skills are already at an acceptable level.

Being rejected for lack of "Canadian experience" is the polite way for employers to tell you that you weren't good enough.

Accept the harsh truth and work on yourself.

Good communicators and polished people have no difficulty finding work there. The truth is that in today's world, fluid and clear communication is just as important to almost all clerical jobs as technical skills.

You have two options as a new immigrant: 1) Complain about the racism and “unfair” treatment you received or 2) Acclimatize to the local culture and communication styles plus in-demand skills to the point where an employer is forced to hire you. In that way, you will begin to build the "Canadian experience" if it really exists.

It is your choice what you choose to do. The whining never got anyone anywhere.

Maybe I can answer because I work in the field of immigration.

  1. First, understand that everyone has to meet the basic eligibility criteria 67 points, whoever applies for Canadian PR.
  2. How does it work?
    • Age
    • Education
    • Work experience
    • In the case of a family member in Canada
    • IELTS
  • Example:-
  • Age - 18 to 35 years = 12 points, after 35 years each year you will lose one point in terms of age.
  • Example: If you are 36 years old, it means that you will claim 11 points.
  • Education Title means 21 points, where Postgraduate means 23 points and in the case of Doctorate means 25 points.
  • Work experience 1 year = 9 points, 2 years = 11 poi
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Maybe I can answer because I work in the field of immigration.

  1. First, understand that everyone has to meet the basic eligibility criteria 67 points, whoever applies for Canadian PR.
  2. How does it work?
    • Age
    • Education
    • Work experience
    • In the case of a family member in Canada
    • IELTS
  • Example:-
  • Age - 18 to 35 years = 12 points, after 35 years each year you will lose one point in terms of age.
  • Example: If you are 36 years old, it means that you will claim 11 points.
  • Education Title means 21 points, where Postgraduate means 23 points and in the case of Doctorate means 25 points.
  • Work experience 1 year = 9 points, 2 years = 11 points, 4 years means = 13 points, 6 years means = 15 points.
  • In the case of blood relatives in Canada 5 points
  • The remaining required points that one has to obtain on the IELTS test.

For a better understanding, let's calculate my eligibility.

  • Age 28 years = 12 points
  • MBA in education = 23 points
  • W / E 5 years = 13 points
  • IELTS = 19 points
  • Family members in Canada = Does not apply

I have now met the basic eligibility criteria 67 points that are required to apply to Canada PR.

  • Make sure your education is being verified by the respective evaluating body, it can be WES or IQAS.

What is the next step?

  1. Make sure you have the IELTS test score report with the required score, it can be CLB level 8 or CLB level 9.
  2. Must have valid WES or IQAS report.
  3. Now is the time to apply in the express entry group.
  4. The public relations program called FSW - Federal Skilled Worker.
  5. Now the current cut-off score is 438, which is a really high score. Whoever has this score in the express entry will receive ITA: Invitation to apply for Canada in the drawing that occurs twice a month for every 15 days once.
  6. However, over the next two years, Canada required more than a million immigrants. The score will definitely drop in the near future.

The difference between Express Entry and PNP.

Express entry: -

  1. If you receive an invitation via express entry, you can land in any province in Canada as you wish.
  2. PR will be given for 5 years.

PNP: -

  1. The PNP stands for Provincial Nomination Program.
  2. Which means that out of ten Canadian provinces, any of the respective provinces will give you the invitation.
  3. It depends mainly on NOC the labor code. The PNP work according to the season, will give invitations according to the quota.
  4. In case you are invited by any of the province media, you will have to land only in that particular province and you have to work, contribute to that economy for two years, then you can work anywhere in Canada as you wish, rest 3 years.

A person who is young, single, who has a good amount of experience, as well as a good score on the IELTS and education, has more opportunities to get public relations as soon as possible.

Always remember that the tiebreaker is applied in the express entry pool, even if you have more than the cut-off score, you will not receive an invite immediately. It works on a first-come, first-served basis.

If you get IELTS CLB level 9, your CRS score will increase dramatically.

Few things to remember

  1. The IELTS test is valid for two years.
  2. The WES or IQAS report is valid for 5 years.
  3. The Express Ticket is valid for one year.

From time to time, the applicant needs to renew in case something expires.

Thanks

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Unlike Canada's Express Entry or one of PNP's provincial immigration programs, Global Talent Stream (GTS) is not a direct path to Canadian permanent residence. It is only a 1 to 2 year temporary work visa, but it allows the foreign worker to apply for permanent residence after starting to work in Canada. In fact, most foreign workers with a GTS work visa must qualify for Canadian permanent residence after working in Canada for 1 or 2 years, as they earn additional points under the Canadian experience class of the express entry system.

The GTS program is ideal for foreign workers who do not

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Unlike Canada's Express Entry or one of PNP's provincial immigration programs, Global Talent Stream (GTS) is not a direct path to Canadian permanent residence. It is only a 1 to 2 year temporary work visa, but it allows the foreign worker to apply for permanent residence after starting to work in Canada. In fact, most foreign workers with a GTS work visa must qualify for Canadian permanent residence after working in Canada for 1 or 2 years, as they earn additional points under the Canadian experience class of the express entry system.

The GTS program is ideal for foreign workers who do not have enough CRS points to obtain Canadian PR in advance through the Express Entry System or one of the provincial PNP programs. These workers can come to work in Canada first through this GTS work visa, and then earn valuable CRS points while working in Canada to apply for Canadian PR later.

Global Talent Stream is essentially a two-step immigration process where you first obtain a temporary Canadian work visa and then apply for Canadian PR after working in Canada for at least one year.

I run a Canadian PEO agency that employs remote workers in Canada on behalf of foreign employers who do not have a legal presence in Canada. Many of our remote workers are recent immigrants who use our service to be able to work remotely for their former foreign employers as true employees in Canada. Feel free to contact me if you have any questions about your specific situation.

Your question is the same as "How tall are people on the ground?"

It really depends on what their skills are, where they live, how lucky they are to get a job, and if they have any friends who will help them (vouch for them).

Most immigrants do not have an education that Canadian employers consider equivalent, and references to check how good a potential employee can be. That means that most of the time immigrants are not reduced to those who will get an interview.

There is also a language issue (French in Quebec, English everywhere else in Canada). If the English immigrants is p

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Your question is the same as "How tall are people on the ground?"

It really depends on what their skills are, where they live, how lucky they are to get a job, and if they have any friends who will help them (vouch for them).

Most immigrants do not have an education that Canadian employers consider equivalent, and references to check how good a potential employee can be. That means that most of the time immigrants are not reduced to those who will get an interview.

There is also a language issue (French in Quebec, English everywhere else in Canada). If immigrants' English is perfect, they can get a job right away, if they don't speak English, it will most likely take a long time.

I know people who had a job in the first week they come to Canada (it is not very common) and those who even after a year here could not find a job.

It can not.

And believe me. NO company in Canada will give you a job offer. NONE.

You will have to immigrate first. No one needs help completing the immigration visa program. Start your process here:

Do you want to come to Canada or extend your stay?

Every step is explained and clear. Just answer ALL questions honestly.

Be patient, it takes one to five YEARS to get a visa. It costs around CAD 2,000 to get it. You must also show that you have CAD 12,300 for yourself, more for a family, BEFORE you get a visa.

There are no short cuts. Don't waste your money on agents, lawyers, or consultants

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It can not.

And believe me. NO company in Canada will give you a job offer. NONE.

You will have to immigrate first. No one needs help completing the immigration visa program. Start your process here:

Do you want to come to Canada or extend your stay?

Every step is explained and clear. Just answer ALL questions honestly.

Be patient, it takes one to five YEARS to get a visa. It costs around CAD 2,000 to get it. You must also show that you have CAD 12,300 for yourself, more for a family, BEFORE you get a visa.

There are no short cuts. Don't waste your money on agents, lawyers, or consultants. All they do is take your money and some may even delay the process to charge you even more.

Looking for work now. No way. No way. You have to immigrate first.

(I already said that.)

None of them. Canada is made up of 10 provinces and three territories. For states, I suggest you go to the United States of America or the United States of Mexico (both are made up of states).

When it comes to finding work in Canada, surely many people will find work in Toronto, ON; Vancouver, BC; and Montreal, QB. But there is also a lot of work in rural Canada, partly because harsh winters are not for everyone and largely because our economy is primarily resource-based. To get the resources, you must go where they are. If you don't see yourself working in the oil field or

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None of them. Canada is made up of 10 provinces and three territories. For states, I suggest you go to the United States of America or the United States of Mexico (both are made up of states).

When it comes to finding work in Canada, surely many people will find work in Toronto, ON; Vancouver, BC; and Montreal, QB. But there's a lot of work going on in rural Canada too, partly because harsh winters aren't for everyone and largely because our economy is primarily resource-based. To get the resources, you must go where they are. If you don't see yourself working in the oil field or cutting down trees, don't worry. Communities in northern Canada also need brains (doctors, teachers, physical therapists, etc.). My advice would be to spend part of your career in rural Canada. You can always go back to the city. It will still be there.

There are many jobs in Canada. More jobs in certain industries than in others. Some industries may have fewer jobs due to outsourcing. Some industries may have fewer jobs due to funding (for example, not enough money for doctors to leave or not enough money to hire more doctors). Some industries may have fewer jobs due to brain drain and lack of opportunities; More specifically, America is right next door and it has all kinds of lucrative tech jobs and it attracts all of our brilliant engineers and these engineers (and entrepreneurs) start companies there or further strengthen the competition.

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There are many jobs in Canada. More jobs in certain industries than in others. Some industries may have fewer jobs due to outsourcing. Some industries may have fewer jobs due to funding (for example, not enough money for doctors to leave or not enough money to hire more doctors). Some industries may have fewer jobs due to brain drain and lack of opportunities; More specifically, America is right next door and it has all kinds of lucrative tech jobs and it attracts all of our brilliant engineers and these engineers (and entrepreneurs) start companies there or further strengthen competition there and weaken the industry here.

If you want to get a job offer so you can apply for a work permit, the answer is that you have to be insanely good at something in high demand.

There are many qualified (mother) people in Canada with permanent resident status and looking for work.

So for a company to bypass the entire current market offer and go abroad to sponsor a foreigner, it must have an impressive resume.

It is rare for companies to sponsor foreigners, but you may be in luck.

I can only comment on this from my personal experience:

I got a job within 2 weeks of landing as a Java developer in a small company here in Toronto.

However, to get an interview, I needed to prepare a beautiful, personalized resume, apply for various jobs, and get help from friends and family.

In the first two weeks, I even worked as a cashier in one of the shopping centers.

Hope things work out for you too: D

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