Being utmost professional.
Most provinces and territories in Canada can nominate immigrants through the Provincial Nominee Program (PNP). These immigrants must have the skills, education and work experience to contribute to the economy of that province or territory, and must want to live there. Each province and territoryFootnote * has its own “streams” (immigration programs that target certain groups) and criteria for their PNP. For example, in a program stream, provinces and territories may target students, business people, skilled workers or semi-skilled workers. More Info CLICK HERE
If you are a citizen or permanent resident of Canada and at least 18 years old, you may be able to sponsor certain relatives to immigrate under the Family Class. If you sponsor a relative to come to Canada as a permanent resident, you must:
be able to meet basic needs—such as food, clothing and shelter—for yourself and your relative,
support your relative financially when he or she arrives, and
make sure your spouse or relative does not need to ask for financial help from the government.
More Info CLICK HERE
To be eligible for the super visa, applicants must be the parents and grandparents of Canadian citizens or permanent residents. Dependants of parents and
grandparents are not eligible for the super visa. However, they can apply for a regular visitor visa. The super visa applicants must also be found admissible to
Canada and meet some other conditions.
Business people and business visitors are not the same.Business people come to do business under a free trade agreement. Business people can enter and work in Canada if they qualify under one of these agreements:
North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA)
Other Free Trade Agreements (FTAS)
General Agreement on Trade in Services (GATS)
To be eligible for a PR card, you must:
be a permanent resident of Canada
be physically present in Canada
meet the residency requirement (see Appendix A – Residency obligation)
not be under an effective removal order
not be a Canadian citizen and
not be convicted of an offense related to the misuse of a PR card
For PR CLICK HERE
For CitizenShip CLICK HERE
Generally, the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act (IRPA) requires permanent residents to be physically present in Canada for at least 730 days out of
every five years.If a permanent resident is outside Canada and a visa officer (also outside Canada) with Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC) finds
that he or she has not met this residency obligation, the person may lose permanent resident status. The permanent resident may appeal the CIC decision
to the Immigration Appeal Division (IAD) of the Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada (IRB). However, the person must appeal no later than 60 days
after receiving the decision letter from CIC.
More Info CLICK HERE
To be eligible to study in Canada:
You must have been accepted by a designated learning institution in Canada.
You must prove that you have enough money to pay for your tuition fees, living expenses and return transportation.
You must be a law-abiding citizen with no criminal record and not be a risk to the security of Canada. You may have to provide a police certificate.
You must be in good health and willing to complete a medical examination, if necessary.
You must satisfy an immigration officer that you will leave Canada at the end of your authorized stay.
To Apply CLICK HERE