Archive for the ‘ Work In Canada-searchable database of short-term vacancies ’ Category

Canada’s Top’s Job search websites

For Canadian employers, the job-posting process can be frustrating, time-consuming, and unreliable. It can be a lot of work to sort through stacks of resumes, call up candidates, and do interviews – and this doesn’t always produce the best hire. Because so many employers try to avoid the process, approximately 80% of jobs never get listed at all, the jobs are in the so called ‘ hidden market” which is e most commonly accessed by potential employees through personal contacts and/or networking.  So even before coming the  importance of personal contacts and networking cannot be stressed enough in the context of finding work in Canadian society.

However, every year, more than 130,000 students come to study in Canada, and even more to learn English or French, according to Citizenship and Immigration Canada (CIC). Former International Trade Minister Stockwell Day acknowledged that the education of international students is one of Canada’s a major export industries, and should be developed even further.

The following is a brief list of Canada’s most popular job search websites. More links to job search websites that are specific to professional industries are also included below.

General Job Search Sites

Beyond.com Careers http://www.careersearch4jobs.com/Free/Default.asp

Canada’s Top 100 Employers http://www.canadastop100.com/

Career Builder http://careerbuilder.ca

Career Jet http://www.careerjet.ca/

Craigslist http://www.craigslist.ca

Eluta – The Search Engine for New Jobs in Canada http://www.eluta.ca

Government of Canada Careers http://jobs-emplois.gc.ca/index-eng.htm

Headhunters Directory http://headhuntersdirectory.com/canada.htm

Hot Jobs http://www.hotjobscanada.ca

Indeed http://canada.indeed.com

Job Bank http://www.jobbank.gc.ca

Mazemaster – Youth Employment Link http://www.mazemaster.on.ca/users/jobbank/jobpostings.aspx

Monster Canada http://www.monster.ca

Canada Municipal Jobs http://www.servicecanada.gc.ca/eng/ns/lmi/workplace/jobs/munic/munic.shtml

Possibilities: Toronto’s Online Employment Resource Centre http://www.poss.ca

Riley Guide http://www.rileyguide.com/

Simply Hired http://www.simplyhired.ca

Top 100 Internet Sites for Learning and Job Searching http://www.jobboom.com/conseils/top100A.html

Toronto Jobs http://www.torontojobs.ca

The Vault http://www.vault.com

Vestiigo http://www.vestiigo.com/

Working http://working.canada.com

Workopolis http://www.workpolis.com

Wow Jobs http://www.wowjobs.ca

Accounting Job Search Sites

CA Source http://www.casource.com/

Certified Management Accountants Society of British Colombia http://www.cmabc.com/

Institute of Chartered Accountants Alberta http://www.albertacas.ca/Home.aspx

Institute of Chartered Accountants B.C. http://www.ica.bc.ca/kb.php3?

Institute of Chartered Accountants Manitoba http://www.icam.mb.ca/

Institute of Chartered Accountants Nova Scotia http://www.icans.ns.ca/

Institute of Chartered Accountants Ontario http://www.icao.on.ca/

Institute of Chartered Accountants Quebec http://ocaq.qc.ca/home.html

Institute of Chartered Accountants Saskatchewan http://www.icas.sk.ca/

Certified Professional Accountants http://www.cma-quebec.org/en.aspx

Society of Management Accountants Canada http://www.cma-canada.org/

Society of Management Accountants Ontario http://www.cma-ontario.org/

Certified General Accountants Association of Manitoba http://www.cga-manitoba.org/home.aspx

Certified General Accountants Association of New Brunswick http://www.cga-nb.org/en/home.aspx

Certified General Accountants of Ontario http://www.cga-ontario.org/

Certified General Accountants Association of Prince Edward Island http://www.cga-pei.org/home.aspx

Certified Professional Accountants of Quebec http://cpa-quebec.com/

Advertising, Marketing & Communications Job Search Sites

Advertising Age http://adage.com/

CallCareers.com http://www.callcareers.com/

Marketing Magazine http://www.marketingmag.ca/

Outdoor Advertising Association of Canada http://www.oaac.com/

Strategy Magazine http://strategyonline.ca/

Biotechnology Job Search Sites

Biotechnology Human Resource Council http://biotalent.ca/default_e.asp

Pharmahorizons http://www.pharmahorizons.com/

Biofair http://www.biofair.com/

Construction/Trades Job Search Sites

Construction Careers http://www.iciconstruction.com/home.cfm

Construction Sector Council http://www.csc-ca.org/

Made with the Trades http://www.madewiththetrades.com/

Toronto Construction Association http://www.tcaconnect.com/Home.html

Education and Teaching Job Search Sites

Apply to Teach Network https://www.applytoeducation.com/AttLogin.aspx

AUCC University Affairs http://www.aucc.ca/about-us/jobs-at-aucc/

Education Canada Network http://www.educationcanada.com/

Jobs in Education http://jobsineducation.com/

The Manitoba Teacher’s Society http://www.mbteach.org/

Ontario Secondary School Teachers’ Foundation http://www.osstf.on.ca/

Saskatchewan Teachers’ Federation https://www.stf.sk.ca/portal.jsp?Sy3uQUnbK9L2RmSZs02CjVy0w7ZkI/ks6g2u00gzAtsk=F#portal.jsp?Sy3uQUnbK9L0Lfcilya88JRURFprnNPNELjB15IVEHd1bvZkXGCWUw//Qn30jKxKR7Jgf4NliRTxk4UcNP5/peg==F

Teaching Jobs http://www.teachingjobs.com/

Engineering Job Search Sites

Canadian Technical Employment Network http://www.cten.ca/

Engineering Central http://www.engcen.com/engineering.asp

Ontario Association of Certified Engineering Technicians and Technologists http://www.oacett.org/page.asp?P_ID=98

Environment Job Search Sites

CanadianEnvironmental.com http://www.canadianenvironmental.com/

Health Job Search Sites

Canadian Nursing Index http://www.nursingindex.com/

Canadian Society for Epidemiology and Biostatistics http://www.cseb.ca/

Canadian Society for International Health http://www.csih.org/en/opportunities/jobopps.asp

Jobscience.com http://www.jobscience.com/

Opticians Association of Canada http://www.opticians.ca/

Information Technology Job Search Sites

BC Technology http://www.bctechnology.com/statics/employmt.cfm

Canada Computer Work http://canada.computerwork.com/

Canada IT http://www.canadait.com/

Canada’s Association of Information Technology Professionals http://www.cips.ca/

Head Hunter http://www.headhunter.com/

Hi Tech Career http://www.hitechcareer.com/htc/

International Webmasters Association http://www.iwanet.org/

Information Technology Association of Canada http://www.itac.ca/

ITWorldCanada.com http://www.itworldcanada.com/

NetJobs http://www.netjobs.com/index.php

Position Watch http://www.randstadtechnologies.ca/

Webgrrls International http://www.webgrrls.com/

Wired Woman Society http://www.wiredwoman.com/mc/page.do;jsessionid=B2C87E3C53FF1042B943B7155D8CF518.mc0?sitePageId=1718

Insurance Job Search Sites

InsuranceWorks.com http://www.insuranceworks.com/bins/index.asp

Manufacturing Job Search Sites

Careers in Plastics http://www.careersinplastics.ca/pages/

Wood Manufacturing Council http://www.wmc-cfb.ca/

Mathematics and Statistics Job Search Sites

Canadian Mathematical Society http://cms.math.ca/Employment/

Be An Actuary http://www.beanactuary.org/

Society of Actuaries http://www.soa.org/landing.aspx?ID=3849

Statistics Society of Canada http://www.ssc.ca/en/jobs

Oil and Mining Job Search Sites

Petroleum Services Association of Canada http://www.psac.ca/career-resources

Science Job Search Sites (see also Biotechnology Job Search Sites)

Canadian Association of Physicists http://www.cap.ca/en/careers/employment-opportunities

Chemical Institute of Canada

How To Find A Job In Toronto Today

Need to know how to find a job in Toronto?

There are jobs available throughout the province, but finding a job in Toronto can be a challenge when the economy is struggling. To find a job in Toronto, you will need to be persistent.  The first step in finding a job in Toronto is getting organized. Write down your goals, your experience, the types of jobs you are qualified for and what type of jobs you want to pursue. Write your resume, or if you already have a resume, make sure it is current. Your resume should include past dates of employment, job titles and a brief description of each job you have held. If you have sent off several resumes and you have not received any responses, you may want to rewrite your resume.

Write a cover letter that you can use as a template. Each cover letter you send should be brief and written to target the available position. Take the time to rewrite the cover letter for each position because it is the first impression your future employer will have of you. Try to find out the name of the person who will receive your cover letter and resume and address the cover letter to that person. It is well worth the time it takes to send a targeted cover letter that is not generic. Alternatively, you can upload your resume to employment websites. Create, or update, social networking profiles. Tell your friends, family, church members, club members and others that you are looking for a job. Chances are that someone you know may be able to help you find one. Search the websites of companies that are located in Toronto that you would like to work for and fill out an application. If an application is not available online, call the human resources department of the company in question and ask if they have job openings and if you may send your resume. Also search the state, county and city government websites for openings. Read the classified section of Toronto newspapers. You can also check out internet classified sites for jobs in the different cities and towns of Toronto. Be sure to tailor your search so that you see results for the fields you are looking for.   If you find that you do not have the skills for the jobs that you want, consider going back to school to learn the skills that are needed. Stay optimistic and keep sending out resumes. You will eventually find a job in Toronto that you want.  

 

Coaching details

Business Coaching

Did you know it costs 10 times more to find a new client than it does to sell to an existing client. 30 % of your clients will buy more of your products or services if you offer at point of sale…

With Business coaching – if you want massive differences in boosting sales and profits you need to focus on improving these key areas we can help:

Lead Generation, Social Media, Local Business Marketing, Lead Capture, Sales Conversions, Performance Coaching, Word Press Web Design, Repeat and  Referral Sales etc…

 Career Advice/ Career Coaching
We have a team of affiliate employment, job and career coaches who work with those unemployed, under employed, unhappily employed,  to help them identify and appreciate their skills and experience in order to proactively pursue a promotion or market themselves confidently for a new position.

Job Coaching

Job coaching can be provided to people on a short-term basis. But for long-term success, there needs to be an emphasis on natural support.

Employability Workshops

Job Search Workshop
 The job search workshop is a one-week comprehensive course where
participants learn proper job search techniques in Canada. A
supportive and multicultural learning environment is provided.
 
Topics covered are:
 •Cover Letter Writing
 •Resume Writing
 •Interview Skills
 •Hidden Job Market
 •Workplace Communication
 •Labour Market Information
 •Hard/Soft/Transferable Skills
 •Networking
 •Employment Standards
 •Effective Job Search Strategies

Complete Resume Services
 

Study English | Looking for a Work-Program in Canada?

Paid Work Programs

Canadian Working Holiday  Program  Spend an absolutely amazing vacation working in Canada and truly “experience” from this beautiful country.  Learn More

Camp Canada Work Program

The Camp Canada Work Program, also known as “CCWP”, is a program that meets the demands of Canadian summer camps for summer staff, while enabling international young people to earn some income to support their holiday in Canada.  Learn More

English Co-op Program

This work and study program is designed to allow students to develop their English skills.

We help you with the nitty gritty stuff that you need to do when you land in Canada – assistance in opening a bank account, registering for a Social Insurance Number, getting your resume prepared, and MOST IMPORTANTLY,  JOB ASSISTANT SERVICE!  We save you money as we get you working faster and help you get the best deals on accommodations, travel and other services you need.

 

Internships in Canada

Participate in day-to-day operations to see how Canadian companies operate, develop new skills and make great contacts in your field. International work experience in Canada looks great on your resume and employers will see the value of your past work.

With Internship programs, you will obtain an internship position before you depart your home country and you will know which company you will be working for and where it is located before you leave your front door!

Why Intern  •Get real world, hands-on experience in your field of work or study  •Participate in day-to-day operations to see how Canadian companies operate  •Learn about Canadian business culture  •Develop new skills and build networking relationships in your field  •Improve your business and interpersonal skills  •Improve your English skills  •Improve career opportunities

Internships Available   All placements in these fields are UNPAID. All fields require relevant education of at least 1-year at the university or college level.

 

Volunteering in Canada

HC offers volunteer placements to individuals travelling to or within Canada in the areas of wildlife, environment and conservation. Gain valuable life experience, meet new people, see new places and do something good for the world!

Next ……e 4 exciting projects to choose from

 

 

Marisol Diaz is  Business developer and author specializing in  helping clients create fulfilling and meaningful career opportunities for local and international trained professionals. Get help creating your own exciting career opportunity in Canada with a step-by-step books and  guides, seminars and Workshops such as “Steps to Starting Your Own Business” in Canada. Check also   Business, Jobs & Careers    products

What to do if You Can’t Find a Job in Canada

What to do if You Can’t Find a Job  in Canada

Is this you?

You are looking for a job in Canada. You’re facing at least one of the following obstacles, and it is starting to get tough:

  • You don’t have a work permit
  • Job prospects are sparse
  • You want a flexible work schedule
  • You are running out of money
  • You don’t know where to look next

What do you do?

If you live overseas looking for a job and have not been able to get hired by a company, it may be time for a different approach.

Here is a quick and easy answer that can open up many kinds of exciting and profitable opportunities for you:

Start thinking like a business owner   rather than a job hunter.

Set up your own consulting or freelance business, and start to scout for clients, not a job. Send out brilliant business proposals instead of résumés. Have business meetings with potential clients instead of interviews with potential employers.

Propose clever ideas for improving your client’s business. And when the time is right and your client is ready, name your price. They can accept it or reject it, but eventually you will probably end up negotiating the terms, just like you would when accepting a job offer.

Setting up your own business is not as hard as it sounds. And, it is a little-known trick to potentially getting around the work-permit issue – at least for a one-person business in the short run. (If you want to set yourself up as a corporation with more employees than just yourself, the process becomes more complicated but can be done with the help of lawyer.)  Plus, having your own business can open up worldwide opportunities, as well as multiple streams of income, which can lead to quick income as well as a flexible lifestyle.

Setting up your own business  is a perfect solution for trained professionals looking for ways to use their professional skills locally, on a full or part-time basis, and can be a particularly fitting solution for working mothers who want flexibility to care for the family while still enjoying professional fulfillment.

Thinking like a business owner can help you create your own exciting and profitable opportunity abroad in at least three ways:

1. Get Your Foot in the Door to a Company
By setting yourself up as a consultant or freelancer, you may also be able to sell yourself to a company. Instead of hiring you as a full-time employee, a company can hire you on a contract basis, which may be an advantage for both of you. In the future, you could be considered for a long-term position if one becomes available.

Additionally, in many countries the company might be able to avoid paying expensive social security and other taxes by hiring you as a consultant. This is a good negotiating point when you are trying to convince a company to hire you as a consultant.

2. Create a Portable Career
If you move from country to country every few months to every few years, you may desire a portable job and career that you can take with you wherever you go. You can do lots of interesting work from a laptop, including writing, website development, graphic design, software design, content development, research, translation work, business consulting and many other Internet-related jobs.

3. Be Inspired by other Business Entrepreneurs
Find out how other people are living, working and established business in Canada. If you hear ideas that strike your fancy, make contact with the folks and ask them for advice. One middle-aged korean couple buys and restores old farmhouses and rents them out to tourists. Another Colombian living in Vancouver gives seminars and workshops in photography and art. And one woman who lives in Newfoundland  permanently uses her graphic skills to design newsletters for clients in the United States. These people are living where they want and the way they want. And with a little ingenuity, you can too.
 

 
Marisol Diaz is  Business developer and author specializing in  helping clients create fulfilling and meaningful career opportunities for local and international trained professionals.  Get help creating your own exciting career opportunities in Canada with a step-by-step books and  guides, seminars and Workshops  such as “Steps to Starting Your Own Business” in Canada. Check also   Business, Jobs & Careers    products .

How to get a IT job in Canada?

How to get a IT job in Canada?

First off, what is your nationality – do you have citizenship to EEUU (USA)  or is your  country part of  NAFTA? If you do, then it’s easy to get a residence permit, which gives you the legal right to work in Canada.  From there, your past work experience will leave you fairly well-prepared to find work in  Canada. In fact, the IT sector is the industry that a large amount of foreigners find jobs in.

If you don’t have EEUU (USA) citizenship then you have a long journey ahead of you. You’ll need to first find a job, convince a reluctant Canadian employer to hire you because no other local is qualified to perform the job, and then start the residence permit application process. Only once this is granted can you actually begin work. You should note that the Canadas employ an incredibly restrictive, quota-based foreign immigration policy that only grants residence permits to, arguably, the incredibly healthy; the highly skilled and educated immigrant.

For more info, read the Visas for Canada  page.

 

Marisol Diaz is  Business developer and author specializing in  helping clients create fulfilling and meaningful international lives and careers.  Get help creating your own exciting career opportunities in Canada with a step-by-step books and  guides, seminars and Workshops  “Steps to Starting Your Own Business” in Canada. Check also   Business, Jobs & Careers    products .

Finding Jobs at Canadian Company Websites

Canadian Company websites are among the best sources of  noth american job listings, especially if you know what companies you are interested in working for. You can go directly to the source and search for and apply for jobs online directly on many company websites. At most company sites, you can apply for all level positions online – from part-time hourly jobs to top management positions.

Employers ranging from  Bell Phone  to Hudson Bay chain  have jobs online, so does the government (both federal and Provincial), non-profit organizations, and schools.

Getting to the Company Website

There are several ways to find company websites:

Check Company Profiles – these company profiles have career and employment information for many top employers.
Try the Company Name – Many large companies’ URLS are the companyname.com, so that’s a good option to try.
Google the Company Name and Jobs – Enter the company name plus jobs, such as Zellers or Canadian Tire  jobs, in Google’s search box and the jobs section of the website should be among the first results.
•Check .Jobs – Companies are using the .jobs extension to direct job seekers directly to their company information. Enter or search for “companyname.jobs” to see if the company you’re interested in is using it.
•Use Canada Look Up – Job search engine reverse L ook Up searches just for jobs on company web sites.

How to Search Company Websites

Jobs are typically listed in the Careers section of the employer’s website. Job and Career information may be in a seperate section (Careers) or could be under the About Us section.

Just about every company has detailed employment information including job openings, an employment application, company locations, benefits, and how to apply online.

Careers Section

The following information is typically available for job seekers:

•Career options and career paths
•Current job openings
•Job search system
•Job application forms
•Benefits information
•Diversity information
•College recruiting information
About Us Section

The About Us section of employer web sites is is useful for finding out about the company history, financial stability, products and services, management, as well as information about the company culture and how you will fit in.

Apply for Jobs

When the company lists jobs on its website, you’ll find instructions for how to apply for open positions. The job application system will step you the process of applying.

Find More Company Information

Don’t stop there. Use the websites that provide company information to further research the company and to find connections who can help you get hired. Those sites include:
• Linkedin
•Twitter
• Facebook
•YouTube

No Job Listings?

If you’re not able to find job listings on the company website, and you may not because not all employers list job openings online, use the job search engines to check (search by company name) for job openings at your employer of interest.

 

Marisol Diaz  is  an experienced workshop presenter, specialized information publisher, and  a SOHO specialist. She also  has been writing on Canada settlement and  immigration law since 2006. contact her @ hinenisyndicator@gmail.com. You can improve your Canada job search through the   Canadian database  for Int’l  Professional or Hineni CED ,  a Paid Content   or Informational Services site run by Hineni Media.

How to go about finding work in Canada (I)

Jobs & Money
Most people immigrating to Canada will be intending to work once they’re out there. In most cases you will need to find a job before applying for your visa (see the section on visas for more information). There are many specific skills that will see you secure a job and consequently an Canadian visa much easier and quicker than others, so take a look at the Skills List page for more information.

Canada has suffered a downturn in employment recently just like the rest of the world, however  Canada  is not yet  gone into recession. Whilst some  jobs are still down, there has been an upturn in the number of job vacancies being advertised.

There are many public and private seminars being offered throughout the country that can give you more information on how to go about finding work in Canada, with advice from  Canadian employment agencies and a chance to browse through the latest job vacancies. Click on the links below to find out more about Canadian  employment info and how they can help you find that dream job.

 

Marisol Diaz  is  an experienced workshop presenter, specialized information publisher, and  a SOHO specialist. She also  has been writing on Canada settlement and  immigration law since 2006. contact her @ hinenisyndicator@gmail.com. You can improve your Canada job search through the   Canadian database  for Int’l  Professional or Hineni CED ,  a Paid Content   or Informational Services site run by Hineni Media.

Access more than 400,000+ Canadian province-specific company profiles in industries such as manufacturing, transportation, consumer goods, consulting services, finance and technology.  Available only to premium subscribers.


Recruiting in the Canadian job market

Recruiting in the Canadian job market
 

Canada’s economy entered the global marketplace long time ago and thanks to the presure or USA or  EU,  what a race. but what does it mean as a job market? Our experts look at what you can expect when recruiting staff from this dynamic  Canadian economy.

Canada has the ninth largest economy in the world- (measured in US dollars at market exchange rates), is one of the world’s wealthiest nations, and is a member of the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) and Group of Eight (G8). As with other developed nations, the Canadian economy is dominated by the service industry, which employs about three quarters of Canadians. Canada is unusual among developed countries in the importance of the primary sector, with the logging and oil industries being two of Canada’s most important. Canada also has a sizable manufacturing sector, centered in Central Canada, with the automobile industry especially important.

Canada has one of the highest levels of economic freedom in the world so its economy has boosted. This enabled areas in the country like Toronto, City of Vancouver, Calgary, Saskatchewan and Montreal, to improve the infrastructure and to conform to powerful global market guidelines. The result has been an increased GDP growth, a reduction of the public ‘debt to GDP’ ratio, a drop in unemployment from 20 percent to 15 percent in three years, and a lowering of inflation to less than three percent.

However, recent economic downturns in US have affected the Canadian economy growth, especially for the past three years, with growing unemployment rates and difficulties to create employment in an economy heavily based in the industry service. Manufacturing, energy, oil and agriculture along with the Tech industry are economic engine of Canada. Unemployment, in 2011, had reached over 25 percent and 45 percent amongst the youth.

Canada still faces some challenges – including reducing the public sector deficit, further decreasing unemployment, reforming employment  laws and investment regulations, further lowering inflation, and raising per capita GDP – but the country has been moving surely up the ranks in  global’s economic ‘hit parade’.

The Canadian graduate marketplace

With a now history of  great salary  but high unemployment, the current  Canadian market still isn’t an easy one, but it does offer opportunities. In particular,  if you run a company you  should be able to find good candidates for starting positions, hiring managers and overall recruitment.

The first generation after the baby boomers has had the chance to receive a graduate education. Knowledge of foreign languages is becoming a must among Canadian society, the younger generations are more prepared and willing to work in the global marketplace.

According to the Canadian  government, the sectors that have the largest growth perspectives are Health , energy, biotechnology, information technology and the environmental sector.  Canada’s financial hub,  Toronto, is always increasing in importance.

 Energy and the renewable energy sectors (with companies like Irving oil or COS) keep growing without receiving governmental and European funds. Other economic sectors diversify with risk, and some invest in foreign markets such as Asia. (Companies are always looking  for more educated employees with an international background and multi lingual skills to help them manage these projects.)

In the past century, the growth of the manufacturing, mining, and service sectors has transformed the nation from a largely rural economy to a more industrial and urban one.

 

The organisational culture

You don’t see but the organisational culture used to be very hierarchical and bureaucratic, but it is challange due to the influence of American management theories, a growing number of young managers educated abroad and changes in  the Canadian society itself.

However, some things still haven’t changed, for instance detailed job descriptions are now used, and assessment of staff is common. Personal contacts are seen as the most effective route into a job, network; that’s right depending on the importance of your  personal network.

Decisions are still taken at senior or top management level, often by the senior executive alone. To ask subordinates for their opinion about certain actions is seen now seen as weakness and will bring more uncertainty than enthusiasm in  any team. Likewise, now  a ‘compliant’ employee is more appreciated than somebody who would like to instigate change.

Although times are changing, at work people still prefer to have roles clearly differentiated, such as who the decision-maker and who the boss is. Another important aspect to take into account is  Canada’s rooted culture in planning and agendas, or strict sense of punctuality unlike in Southern European or Latin America culture.

 

Canadian Job  applications

When recruiting in a foreign market, it is important to understand how local recruitment habits work. In  Canada, for instance, personal contacts are now seen as the most effective route into a job.

The internet is increasingly becoming an important job-hunting tool, and Canadian employers usually have very attractive job sites.  Online job boards continues to be a great  first source of recruitment (a popular one being workopolis ). However, advertisements in newspapers are widely used by recruitment agencies.

Depending, the ‘money question’ is  tackled in the first job interview, and several interviews, up to seven, are not unusual. The most common number of interviews hovers at about three to four.

At a time, passport or ID numbers are not  included in CVs under the heading ‘personal details’, but employers might expect certified qualifications and diplomas once you join the company or the offer has been made, but usually not before.  On a resume or CV, all former employers are listed, including tasks performed and responsibilities held. Big companies, not to much the smaller ones, request references and testimonials from former employers.

 

 

Marisol Diaz  is  an experienced workshop presenter, specialized information publisher, and  a SOHO specialist. She also  has been writing on Canada settlement and  immigration law since 2006. contact her @ hinenisyndicator@gmail.com. You can improve your Canada job search through the   Canadian database  for Int’l  Professional or Hineni CED ,  a Paid Content   or Informational Services site run by Hineni Media.

Access more than 400,000+ Canadian province-specific company profiles in industries such as manufacturing, transportation, consumer goods, consulting services, finance and technology.  Available only to premium subscribers.


How Do I Find Jobs in any Canadian City?

How Do I Find Jobs in any Canadian City?

1 Talk to family and friends who live or work in the city you are stablished or plan to. Often the quickest and easiest way to find employment is by contacting people in your network. Let everyone know that you’re looking for work, and ask if they have any suggestions.

2
Read the classified section in local newspapers. The local news covers local news, sports and business, and contains job listings. It can be purchased at several locations in the city area (see Resources).

3
Check online job boards such as SimplyHired.ca and Indeed.ca that have listings for main and samll and surrounding city areas. For instance Type ” Victoria Island, Vancouver” or etc  into the location bar, and enter any keywords that will help you refine your search. Links to both sites are provided in  (the Resources section  below).

4
Visit a Canadian Company  or Business Directory website; a link is provided in the Resources section. Make a list of potential employers in the area, and deliver your resume in person. Many job opportunities are never listed. Instead, employers rely on the unsolicited resumes from job seekers. Print several resumes and cover letters, and leave them with businesses in your area.

5
Visit the local Service Canada office in the nearest shopping centre or plaza. Service Canada can help you narrow your job search, pinpoint your strengths and alert you to resources you may have missed. It may also provide career counseling and look over your resume.

 

 

Marisol Diaz  is  an experienced workshop presenter, specialized information publisher, and  a SOHO specialist. She also  has been writing on Canada settlement and  immigration law since 2006. contact her @ hinenisyndicator@gmail.com. You can improve your Canada job search through the   Canadian database  for Int’l  Professional or Hineni CED ,  a Paid Content   or Informational Services site run by Hineni Media.

Access more than 400,000+ Canadian province-specific company profiles in industries such as manufacturing, transportation, consumer goods, consulting services, finance and technology.  Available only to premium subscribers.