To be eligible for the RNIP, you must meet all these requirements. You must
- get a recommendation from the designated community
- have qualifying work experience or have graduated from a publicly funded post-secondary institution in the recommending community
- have a qualifying job offer
- meet or exceed the minimum language requirements
- meet or exceed the educational requirements
- prove you have enough money to support your transition into the community
- intend to live in the community
- meet community-specific requirements
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org if you received a valid job offer from a designated employer in the community and require assistance with your permanent residence application.
Please book a paid consultation through our website if you have questions and/or wish to understand the program better.
Important – We do not provide recruitment services nor obtain job offers for our clients for any Canadian Immigration program.
Your Success is our Success!
You received that dreaded letter from IRCC informing that your visa for visiting/ studying/ working in Canada has been rejected/refused.
Most refusals will be due to one or a combination of the following:
- Inadequate documentation
- The officer is concerned with your intent for visa
- Insufficient funds for your stay in Canada
- Travel History
- Ties to Home Country & Canada
- Inadmissibility – Medical or Criminal
- Misrepresentation – Falsified Documents or Information
Occasionally the officers may have other concerns that do not fall in one of the above parameters, and which will have to be addressed on an individual basis.
Your Canadian dream has been shattered, what next? Don’t give up or rush to reapply immediately without understanding the actual reasons for refusal/rejection.
Follow these steps and find success in your next attempt:
- Seek professional assistance – contact an ICCRC licensed Immigration Consultant and discuss your case in detail. Now is the time to be prudent and seek expert help.
- Make a request under the Access to Information and Privacy Act(ATIP) to get the actual reasons for refusal. The letter that you usually get is a generic one that does not give you specific details about your case in particular. Your licensed consultant can help you apply for and obtain the GCMS notes under ATIP for a fee. This is a crucial step and essential for your success during the reapplication process.
- Address concerns found in the GCMS notes and submit a fresh application with detailed explanations. Your licensed consultant will be able to help you navigate this step.
- Alternately, if you feel the concerns raised in the GCMS notes are not valid, and they have already been addressed, then consider filing an application for Leave and Judicial Review. Your licensed consultant cannot represent you in Federal Court but will refer you to a professional Immigration Lawyer who is an expert with such court cases.
If you plan to apply for a Temporary Resident Visa or if your visa has been rejected/refused, contact us today! Hiring a licensed professional can make a huge difference in the quality of your application.
We would love to help you and guide you through the application process to increase your chance of getting the coveted Canadian Visa stamped on your passports.
YOUR SUCCESS IS OUR SUCCESS.
Call + 1 647 773 3673 or email email@example.com for more information.
The Government of Canada has released its new Immigration plan to bring 350,000 new immigrants during the year 2021
This planned immigration strategy will ensure that approximately 1.2 million new immigrants will be welcomed by Canada during the next three years from 2019-2021.
Majority of these immigrants will enter Canada under one of the economic programs like Federal Skilled Worker, Provincial Nominee Program, etc. to address skills shortage and labour market needs of Canada.
Do you want to immigrate to Canada?
Do you dream of a high-quality life for you and your family?
Act now!!! Let us help you achieve your Canadian dreams!
Write to firstname.lastname@example.org or call +1 6477733673 to book a consultation.
Effective July 31, 2018, Immigration, Refugees, Citizenship Canada (IRCC) began using an improved method to estimate processing times for some new permanent residence applications. The processing times are projected, and tell applicants how long they can expect their applications to take under normal circumstances if submitted today.
With this change in effect, IRCC will be able to better estimate how long some new permanent residence applications will take based on several factors, including the number of current applications waiting to be processed and the volume of admissions allowed each year under the multi-year immigration levels plan.
Previously, all permanent residence application processing times were only historical and showed how long it took to process 80% of applications in the past year. While these historical times are accurate for most applications that are currently being processed, it is anticipated that the new method for projecting processing times will provide more accurate estimates for clients.
The new projected processing times will apply to applications received on or after July 31, 2018 in these business lines:
- Sponsoring a family member
- Parents and Grandparents
- Economic Class
- Provincial Nominees (Non-Express Entry)
- Skilled Workers (Quebec)
- Start-Up Visa
- Humanitarian and compassionate cases
- It should be noted that for clients who have already applied, withdrawing an application and re-applying will not result in faster processing times:
- Any application processing already complete would become null and void and clients would have to submit a new application.
- For some types of applications, such as Express Entry and Parents and Grandparents, a client who withdraws their application runs the risk of not receiving a subsequent invitation to apply or invitation to sponsor
Call +1 647 773 3673 or email email@example.com to book a consultation for all your immigration needs and to learn more about how these changes would impact your application.
Depending on your nationality, you may soon be required to give your biometrics (photograph and fingerprints) to the Government of Canada as part of your application for a visitor visa, work or study permit, permanent residence, or refugee or asylum status.
Beginning July 31, 2018, applicants from Europe, the Middle East and Africa will be required to provide biometrics. Then, on December 31, 2018, the requirement will be expanded to applicants from Asia, Asia Pacific, and the Americas. Applicants will only need to give their biometrics once every 10 years.
Exempt from this new requirement are Canadian citizens, existing permanent residents, children under the age of 14, applicants over the age of 79, and visa-exempt nationals entering Canada as tourists who are eTA holders. Also, those applying for a visa, study or work permit, or permanent residence from within Canada are temporarily exempt until in-Canada service centres are established in 2019.
Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org with your queries or to know more.