Faq Page

General Questions

Questions Commonly Asked By Peoples.

Who Qualify for Canada Immigration Visa?

Canada Immigration (Permanent Resident) Visas may be issued to federal and Quebec skilled workers, provincial nominees, people who have studied and/or worked in Canada, and business persons under Canada’s economic immigration categories. Close family members of Canadian citizens and permanent residents may be issued Canada Immigration Visas through family sponsorship. Finally, Canada issues permanent resident visas to qualified asylum seekers and certain individuals on humanitarian and compassionate grounds.

Who Can I Include in my Application for Canada Immigration Visa

Your spouse/common-law partner/conjugal partner and any dependent children must be included in the application. Dependent children must be under the age of 22 years, or, if they are 22 and older, they must be full-time students and not have interrupted their education since the age of 22. Your dependents will be subject to medical and security clearance requirements. A change in family status after your application has been submitted may affect the processing of your application.

Parents generally cannot be included in your application. However, Canadian citizens and permanent residents may bring their parents and grandparents to Canada through one of two popular programs: Family Class sponsorship and/or the Super Visa program. The criteria for family class sponsorship have changed for 2017. Please consult this page to learn more.

IRCC affords equal rights under the Canada immigration application process to same-sex partners.

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What is the Right of Permanent Residence Fee (RPRF)?

The principal applicant and accompanying spouse/common law partner must pay this fee at any time before their Canada Immigration Visa is issued. At this time, the RPRF is set at CAD $490.

The RPRF is fully refundable if for any reason the principal applicant or accompanying spouse/common law partner do not land in Canada as permanent residents

Visa & Immigration

Visa & Immigration Related Queries,

What is the Comprehensive Ranking System?

The Comprehensive Ranking System is the Government of Canada’s unique points system for ranking candidates based on a variety of factors.

Eligible candidates can submit a profile into the Express Entry pool, where they are ranked according the Comprehensive Ranking System criteria. The Government of Canada regularly issues Invitations to Apply (ITAs) for Canadian permanent residence to the highest ranked candidates through draws from the pool, and aims to process applications within six months.

Can i Improve my Comprehensive Ranking System Score?

The beauty of the Express Entry system for candidates is that it’s dynamic. This means a candidate’s score isn’t fixed, but can be improved in many cases if the candidate is willing to put in the effort. Some areas where a candidate may be able to improve their CRS score, include:

Obtaining the best language scores possible;
Documenting their education and work experience correctly; and
Taking proactive steps to pursue Provincial nominee programs, Canadian jobs or new credentials.

Does My Age Have an Impact on my Comprehensive Ranking System Score?

Age is one factor that counts for points under the CRS. Age is worth up to 110 points for a single applicant or 100 points for a candidate with a spouse or common-law law partner.

Maximum age points are awarded to candidates between ages 20 and 29. After the age of 45, candidates may still be eligible to submit Express Entry profiles or obtain Invitations to Apply however they are no longer awarded no CRS points for age.

What are the Provincial Nominee Programs?

The Provincial Nominee Programs were established by Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC, formerly CIC) to allow Canada’s different provinces and territories to select individuals who indicate an interest in settling in a particular province/territory and who will be able to contribute to that province/territory’s economic development.

Most, but not all, provinces and territories of Canada participate in the Provincial Nominee Program.

Work in Canada FAQ

Work In Canada Related Queries.

What is a Work Permit

Work visas and employment authorizations are known as work permits in Canada.

A work permit is a document issued by officials of the Canadian Government that allows a foreign individual to work at a specific job for a specific employer.

What is a Job Offer Within the Context of Canadian Immigration?

A job offer is a genuine offer of employment from a legitimate Canadian employer.

Is It Difficult to find a Good Job in Canada

No. Once in Canada, there are many available rewarding employment opportunities. Each day in Canada more than 50,000 job postings go unfilled. Getting a job offer from outside Canada is more of a challenge but certainly can be accomplished with a little bit of perseverance, especially with the tools and guidance that our Canadian law firm offers. Many Canadian employers have a keen demand for skilled workers and professionals. There is no reason why an applicant from outside of Canada can’t be a part of their solution.

The Canada Job Bank is an online search engine for open job positions across Canada that helps match candidates with Canadian employers and jobs based on their skills, knowledge, and experience. Under Express Entry, candidates may register with the Job Bank. As of June 6, 2017, registration in the Job Bank is no longer required for candidates who do not already have a Canadian job offer or a Provincial/Territorial nomination. However, it is recommended that they do so, in order to increase their visibility to Canadian employers.