Posts Tagged ‘ Employment & Career Opportunities ’

Visas de trabajo hacia Canada

 Visas de trabajo hacia Canada; donde conseguir informacion , como se solicitan o que requisitos se necesitan para calificar ?

 
Clasificion de las visas para Canadá:

  •   Visa de Residente Permanente – Trabajador Calificado
  •   Visa de Residente Permanente – Empresario
  •   Visa de Residente Permanente – Inversionista
  •   Visa de Residente Permanente – Trabajador Autónomo
  •   Visa de Residente Permanente – Categoría Familiar
  • Permiso para Trabajar en Canadá *
  • NAFTA, CCFTA, GATS y otros tratados.

 

NAFTA, CCFTA, GATS y otros tratados.

Los tratados mas comunes son el NAFTA (North American Free Trade Agreement) con México y Estados Unidos, el GATS (General Agreement on Trade and Services) y el CCFTA (Canadá – Chile Free Trade Agreement)

El Tratado de Libre Comercio de América del Norte estableció la Visa Profesional de NAFTA —o visa TN— en 1994. Enterrada en las 1,708 páginas del documento, esta disposición recibió tan poca atención entonces que algunos expertos se quejaron de que el acuerdo había ignorado el tema de la inmigración, particularmente entre México y los Estados Unidos.

La categoría de “TN” se otorga en incrementos renovables de un año a trabajadores especializados de USA y de México que ejercen profesiones elegibles y han recibido ofertas de empleo en Canada. Las visas tienen un atractivo particular para trabajadores y empleadores porque pueden extenderse repetidamente, los requisitos de ingreso son sencillos, los honorarios para su obtención son bajos y, lo que es más sorprendente, no establecen cuotas anuales que limiten el número de trabajadores que pueden ingresar a Canada. Además, no es necesario completar solicitudes por correo con Inmigración Canada para obtenerlas.

*La Embajada de Canadá no provee información sobre oportunidades de trabajo en Canadá. Algunas oportunidades se pueden obtener en el Internet. Como regla general, las personas que desean trabajar temporalmente en Canadá deben tener una oferta de trabajo del empleador y una confirmación del Centro de los Recursos Humanos en Canadá -HRSDC (Human Resources and Skills Development Canada-.El empleador debe iniciar el proceso de confirmación directamente con el Centro de los Recursos Humanos local. Una vez confirmado, el solicitante puede solicitar el permiso para trabajar en Canadá. El conocimiento del inglés y o francés es necesario para trabajar en Canadá

Manual del inmigrante ?? Aqui

  • Permiso para Trabajar en Canadá *
    Un permiso para trabajar no es documento de inmigración. No le permite vivir en Canadá en forma permanente. Para vivir en Canadá en forma permanente usted debe calificar dentro de las categorías de inmigración, tales como “Trabajadores Calificados”, o “Live-In Caregivers”, estas ultimas son personas dedicadas a cuidar niños o enfermos y viven en la misma residencia de las personas que tienen al cuidado.
  •  Tiempo del proceso
    El proceso de su solicitud varía dependiendo donde hizo la solicitud. Usted puede verificar el tiempo que está tomando su solicitud en Quick Find al final de esta página.

    Usted puede apresurar su proceso:

    •Incluyendo toda la información necesaria con su solicitud.
    •Notificando a la oficinas de visas cualquier cambio de información en su solicitud.
    •Evitando preguntas innecesaria en el departamento de visas.
    •Proveyendo fotocopias de documentos que no son muy legible.
    •Proveyendo certificados traducidos al inglés o francés cuando sea necesario.
    •Haciendo su solicitud desde su país de residencia.
    Su solicitud tomará más tiempo en ser procesada si la oficina de visas tiene que hacer trabajo extra para evaluar sus documentos, tales como:

    •Problema de seguridad o policial en la solicitud
    •Su situación familiar no es clara debido a procesos de divorcio o adopción de hijos (a) que están bajo su custodia y el caso no está resuelto.
    •Las oficinas locales de visa tienen que consultar con otras oficinas dentro del país o fuera de el.
    •Si usted requiere exámenes médicos.

    Que documentos necesita? Usted necesita lo siguiente:

    •Una oferta escrita de trabajo de su empleador
    •Prueba que usted posee los conocimientos y capacidad para el trabajo ofrecido
    •Una opinión positiva del Departamento de Recursos Humanos y Desarrollo social de Canadá
    (Dependiendo de cada caso, se puede enviar la solicitud aunque la respuesta este en tránsito)
    Si usted necesita la opinión del Departamento de Recursos Humanos y Desarrollo social de Canadá, su empleador debe conseguirla y enviarla a su domicilio, para presentarla con el resto de la documentación.
    Recuerde que aunque reciba una opinión favorable, no hay garantía que obtenga permiso de trabajo.

    •Prueba de identidad en forma de pasaporte o documentos de viaje que garanticen que usted va a volver al país de donde envió la documentación
    •Si usted no es ciudadano del país de donde envía los documentos, debe enviar los antecedentes relacionados con su estadía en ese país
    volver

    Después que su empleador consiga la confirmación de la oferta de trabajo, usted recibirá una copia vía postal. Usted debe dar un detalle del trabajo ofrecido.
    Ahora usted puede solicitar permiso de trabajo desde las oficinas Canadienses en el extranjero.

    Donde enviar la solicitud
    Usted debe enviar su solicitud a la oficina que es responsable del país o región donde usted vive. Usted debe ser un residente legal del país que tiene como residencia.
    En algunos casos, usted puede solicitar permisos de trabajo cuando usted ingresa a Canadá, o dentro de Canadá, para detalles visite: Work Permit: Eligibility and enlaces Relacionadas.
    Si usted es residente o ciudadano de Estados Unidos; Saint-Pierre-et-Miquelon o Greenland, no necesita pasaporte o residencia temporaria para ingresar a Canadá, pero debe demostrar los documentos que lo acrediten.

    Incluya en su documentacion los pagos correspondientes:’

    Hay pagos arancelarios en la solicitud para trabajar.
    Para las tarifas correspondientes vea: Pay a Processing Fee.  En algunos países se puede pagar en moneda nacional, este pago no es retornable, si solicitud no es aceptada.

    Remitiendo la solicitud
    Una vez que haya completado su solicitud, fírmela, escriba la fecha pertinente, revise que están todos los documentos requeridos y los recibos de pagos.
    Recuerde su solicitud será devuelta si no está completa o algún documento no es enviado.

    Después de hacer la solicitud
    Una vez que su solicitud es recibida, empezará a ser procesada.
    Se le puede llamar para una entrevista con los oficiales de Ciudadanías e emigración de Canadá en su país, o para que envíe mayores antecedentes.
    Usted podría necesitar exámenes médicos para poder entrar en Canadá, si usted lo hace, los oficiales le indicarán, cuando y donde. Un examen médico puede extender hasta 3 meses el tiempo del proceso de su solicitud.

    Si usted califica para un permiso para trabajar y ha enviado todos los documentos necesarios, su solicitud será aprobada:

    •Para el trabajo que usted puede hacer
    •Con el empleador que usted trabajará
    •Donde trabajará
    •El periodo que puede trabajar
    Si usted ha sido autorizado para trabajar con una visa extendida fuera de Canadá, usted recibirá una autorización que dirá que le está permitido trabajar en Canadá.
    Cuando usted ingrese en Canadá, usted deberá mostrar esta autorización a los oficiales de inmigración. Además debe mostrar su pasaporte, visa y documentos de viaje. Los oficiales le entregaran su permiso para trabajar, las condiciones de su estadía y trabajo en Canadá. Esto puede incluir el tipo de trabajo que usted hará, su empleador y tiempo que trabajará en Canadá.

    En algunos casos, una visa temporaria de residencia puede ser adherida a su pasaporte. Recuerde que un permiso para trabajar No es una visa para entrar a Canadá.

     •Presente sus documentos
    •Servicio medico, salud, y compensación en Canadá
    •Número de Seguridad Social (SIN)
    •Estadía en Canadá
    •Empleo y estandar de trabajo

    Al  presentanr sus documentos
    Cuando usted ingrese a Canadá, explique a los oficiales de inmigración que usted viene a trabajar.

    Este preparado para presentar los documentos que prueven sus intenciones, si posee número que confirmen la oferta de trabajo, o carta de Ciudadanía e Inmigración de Canadá, entréguesela al oficial de inmigración.
    Una vez que los oficiales de Inmigración verifiquen sus documentos, le entregarán los documentos oficiales para permanecer y trabajar en el país.

     Su empleador es responsable de asegurarse de usted tiene seguro como trabajador, médico y de salud, al momento que ingrese a Canadá.

     Número de Seguridad Social(SIN)
    Usted debe tener Número de Seguridad Social (SIN) para poder trabajar en Canadá.

    Usted puede obtener el formulario para su obtención en el mismo lugar que ingresa a Canadá. También puede lograr uno a través de Internet en Human Resources and Social Development Canada.
    Una vez completada la solicitud envíela por correo postal con toda la documentación necesaria, en la parte posterior del formulario aparecen las instrucciones pertinentes para su llenado.
     Estadía en Canadá
    Lea cuidadosamente su permiso de trabajo, en el estan todas las condiciones para trabajar en Canadá, si usted no las sigue, podría ser cuestionado existiendo la posibilidad de que se le exija abandonar el país.

     Empleo y estándar de trabajo
    Cada provincia y territorio tiene su propio estándar para proteger a los empleadores y trabajadores.
    Los estándar incluye reglas como, sueldos mínimos, sobre tiempo, vacaciones, dias festivos, horas de trabajos, periodos de descansos y días de descansos.

    Si usted tiene preguntas acerca de estas reglas, o piensa que su empleador no cumples con las reglas establecidas, contáctese con el ministerio responsable en su provincia, vea lista a continuación.

    •Alberta
    •British Columbia
    •Manitoba
    •New Brunswick
    •Newfoundland and Labrador
    •Northwest Territories
    •Nova Scotia
    •Ontario
    •Prince Edward Island
    •Quebec
    •Saskatchewan

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    How to effectively obtain employment in Canada

    Marketing yourself effectively in the language and style that employers understand is often the key to an international job seeker’s success in Canada. Many foreign job seekers may not know the best way to market themselves to a typical Canadian  employer. Here are five of the top tips to supercharge anyone’s job search in Canada:

    Your CV Must Be in  “Canadian standard” – Canadian companies expect your Curriculum Vitae to be re-written as a standard “Canada-style” resume. Any other format will be confusing to the employer and could result in your resume being discarded. Canadian resumes should detail your education, employment history and achievements as in your CV, but you need to do that  in “Canadian English” spelling and grammar. Job seekers should have a good comand of English or French, both official languages in Canada and if knowing they should try   to use the correct Canadian terminologies for their profession as well. Using a distinctly Canadian spell-check program and researching similar Canadian technical terms online will help keep your document understandable. If your CV isn’t Canadian standard, you might as well not even bother applying; the Canadian employer will find a standard CV confusing and may not take the time to read it.

    Be Proud Of Your Accomplishments – In a competitive job market, Canadian employers need a really good reason to hire you over a similarly-qualified applicant. You may not be used to boasting about your accomplishments, but in Canada your prior successes really count. Think about the last time you successfully completed a project or helped create a “happy-customer” transaction. Make a list of at least three success stories, and be prepared to tell the Canadian employer about them. Employers in Canada love to see statistics, too. List specific statistics related to your work accomplishments in your resume. This will really boost your resume’s credibility.

    Keep Your Resume Concise And To The Point – There is an old Canadian saying too: time is money. This is no truer than when an employer is looking at your resume. A “Canadian Resume” should be no more than two pages long and be easy to read. Above all, do not state the same information twice. If you have performed the same job for a number of employers or if you have tended to work in the same industry job after job, try to rephrase the job descriptions or find new terms to describe your tasks. This keeps the reader interested, and the resume interesting!

    Attach A Cover Letter And Make It Great – Cover Letters are a one page “soft” or friendly introduction to your resume in Canada, and the same principles of brevity in a resume must also be applied in a cover letter. Canadian cover letters are not personal letters of introduction, but instead highlight your professional skills and outline how you can contribute to the success of the organization you are applying to. And it isn’t just about being brief; you must be persuasive and to the point in your introduction. A cover letter is a sales tool… for you. Don’t be boring! Employers want dynamic employees, so don’t give them a reason not to interview you. You need to write your cover letter with the goal of enticing the reader – the employer – to find out more about you. A good cover letter will automatically give you a better chance of having your resume read and considered.

    Be Yourself – Canadian employers are looking for a person who will be a good fit for the job. When you are applying for a job to Canada and are many miles away, it may be tempting to overstate your skill or expertise level just to tip reader’s interest in your favor. A good resume always clearly states your credentials and expertise for the position – but stays on the safe side of hyperbole. Employers may be able to find 100 job candidates who are suitable for the job but they are also looking for a ‘real’ person who can deliver the skills and talent that their resume promises.

    Some of the challenges an international job seeker faces may be readily apparent, understandable, even universal – while others are not quite so obvious. To be successful in Canada you must have the job-search tools and the know-how to compete head-to-head successfully with an Canadian applicant.

    If you would like more information about current Canada job news and more effective insider tips for landing a job in Canada as future or currently internationally trained immigrant, subscribe to www.hinenimedia.memberlodge.org

    How To Get a Job in Canada from Abroad

    How To Get a Job in Canada from Abroad

    Step 1:  Read reference materials

    Spend time reading reference materials, resources  and web sites about working and living in Canada. This blog   is a huge resource!

    Read, read, and read, especially about other people’s experiences.

     Step 2: Consider language requirements
    Narrow your search by the language skills you have, need, or hope to acquire. For Canada you need English and French.

     Step 3: Decide what type of job you desire
    Choose whether you would like paid or unpaid work, short-term work, a teaching job, or other professional opportunity.

     Step 4: Inform yourself about fees
    Find out through government agencies and services providers what fees are associated with applications and visas.

     Step 5: Network
    Talk to people, network, and gather information.

    Be patient, polite, and persistent. If you consider yourself a passive person, it may be time to reconsider your plan.

     Step 6: Write letters
    Write and send letters via e-mail to inquire about opportunities.

     Step 7:  Do more research and be proactive
    Keep doing research and sending letters. If you’ve spent time abroad, make sure to highlight those experiences.

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    How to find lucrative work in Canada

    Canada Contracting Jobs:  Learn what to ask before taking the big leap!


    Canada Contracting Jobs are available throughout the country and often very lucrative. Positions are available from food services, engineering, construction and more. Many people are taking advantage of these opportunities to make three and three times their normal salary.

    However, before you take that big step make sure that you are informed. Know what questions to ask and have a good understanding before you make a life changing transition.

    Hi, my name is Marisol and it wasn’t long ago when I was considering a contracting position in North America ( either USA or Canada). I had a lot of questions and no definitive guide to help me through it. I had a general idea of of what to expect and knew that I could make a lot  of money because I had friends in the region, but there were some questions that went unanswered and I ended up taking the plunge on blind faith. I first started and work in the USA and then move to Canada, where I actually live and work.

    Fortunately for me, it worked out and I spent a couple of years working in North Carolina (NC). But, I did see a lot of people who were making significantly less money, only because they didn’t know what questions to ask or what to negotiate for before accepting that position. I also saw many arrive only to be very disappointed at the environment or living conditions.

    This is why I created  Canada Contracting Jobs Listings throught Hineni Media   subscription area,  I know that there are a lot of people looking for opportunities, particularly in today’s economy. I hope that this site will serve as a good resource for you and explain the things you need to know before even considering quitting your current job.
    Job checklist

    At a minimum, these are some of the things you will want to know before traveling to Canada. Each situation is different, so if you have any questions send me a message through the contact page on this site.

    Facility Access

    Will I have access to the exchange stores, dining facilities and  Recreation facilities? You might think this would be assumed, where else are you going to go, but not all contractors are allowed access to the US or Canada dining facilities. Some non-US or non-Canada contractors must eat in their own dining facilities.

    Living quarters
    What type of living quarters will I have? Will I be living in a tent or trailer? Will I have a roommate? Is it a “wet trailer”? Meaning it has running water or a “dry trailer” meaning it doesn’t. Most don’t.

    Does the contract provide a trailer for its own employees? Some companies have purchased and installed living quarters for their own employees including wet trailers. It can make all the difference.
    Medical Care
    Is basic medical care covered as part of the contract? It sounds obvious, what else are you going to do, but check to make sure.

    Salary
    What is the base salary? Is overtime included and if so how many hours a week? I don’t know about you, but I wanted to work every hour that I could, which was the whole point.

    What kind of bonuses are included and when are they paid? Sometimes these are paid up front, at the end of the tour or incrementally throughout the year.

    Is a paid trip home included? Some companies will provide a return trip home half way through the contract or even quarterly.

    Vehicles
    Will you have use of a vehicle on post? A vehicle is not always necessary, but it sure comes in handy.

    The Contract
    What is the length of the contract? This is important as you don’t want to quit your job at home and travel to Canada for a lucrative opportunity only to find out that the contract is up for a rebid.

     Want to read more? Subscribe to http://www.hinenimedia.memberlodge.org/

    “GOOD PAYING JOBS”: Consider Relocating to Canada

    The most paying job, is depended where you live or plan on doing your job at.  Even though we are currently living through an economic recession, high paying job opportunities abound. You may want to consider going to a Canadian medical school for eight to twelve years in order to get your high paying, money making venture though. That’s because this year’s top ten high paying jobs are all in the health-care field, then IT.

    Careers
    Anesthesiologists | $184,340
    •Surgeons | $184,150
    •Obstetricians And Gynecologists | $178,040
    •Orthodontists | $176,900
    •Oral And Maxillofacial Surgeons | $164,760
    •Internists, General | $160,860
    •Prosthodontists | $158,940
    •Psychiatrists | $149,990
    •Family And General Practitioners | $149,850
    •Chief Executives | $144,600
    •Physicians And Surgeons, All Other | $142,220
    •Pediatricians, General | $141,440
    •Dentists, General | $140,950
    •Airline Pilots, Copilots And Flight Engineers | $140,380
    •Podiatrists | $118,500
    •Lawyers | $113,660
    •Air Traffic Controllers | $110,270
    •Engineering Managers | $110,030
    •Dentists, All Other Specialists | $108,340
    •Natural Sciences Managers | $107,970
    •Marketing Managers | $107,610
    •Computer And Information Systems Managers | $107,250
    •Sales Managers | $102,730
    •Petroleum Engineers | $101,620
    •Financial Managers | $101,450

    It’s not only about the money but also your work experience and skills. So, chose wisely! Where can you find them? You can find the best Canadian employers and places to work in subscribing to our site. http://www.hinenimedia.memberlodge.org/

    Application For A Work Permit | Getting Into Canada

     If you want to work in Canada for a limited period of time, in most cases, you must have a valid work permit issued by the Canadian government

    Types of Working Visas:

    1. Temporary Work Visas
    2. Skilled Worker Visa (one of the easiest ways to migrate to Canada)

    For the  TWV, you will need to meet the following requirements:

    Some temporary workers require a work visa and some do not. For some categories of workers, visas are approved more quickly. The requirements and processing times depend on the sort of work the applicant will do when they come to Canada.

    To be employed in Canada, foreign workers must generally obtain a positive Labour Market Opinion (LMO) from Service Canada, unless the work category is exempt from the LMO process. A Labour Market Opinion confirms that the Canadian employer is authorised to employ a foreign worker. Thereafter, foreign workers must generally apply for a work visa at a Canadian visa office abroad. Depending on the type of work they will undertake in Canada and where they have resided in the last year, foreign workers may also require a medical examination before entering Canada.

    For the SWV, you will need to meet the following requirements:

    Have the minimum work experience necessary
    Have sufficient stand-by funds for the initial re-settling
    Qualify for the visa by earning the minimum necessary points
    Have the requisite language skills (qualify in the language tests according to the Canadian benchmarks)
    Your visa application will pass through a six level selection test after qualifying the point system mentioned above.

    Canada Work Permits

    Almost all foreign national who wants to work in Canada must have a valid work permit to work in Canada.  Below steps to easy up the journey:

    •Download the temporary work permit application kit and guide (in PDF). You can also contact the Canadian embassy, high commission or consulate responsible for your area to have a temporary work permit application kit mailed to you.

    • Read the guide carefully. Processing fees for temporary work permit applications are not refundable, so be sure you are eligible for a temporary work permit and can meet the requirements before you apply.

    • Follow the instructions to complete the forms and attach the required documents. Make a copy of your application for your own records.

    •Pay the fee and get an official receipt. Check with your local visa office on fees and how to pay them.

    •Submit your application. For details on accepted methods of submitting your application,  consult the visa office responsible for your area.

    Work Permit Validations: work permit without HRSDC

    The Human Resource Development Canada (HRSDC) is responsible for the validation of the potential position and will consider only the factors related to the specific job. Although validation is not necessarily a requirement by law, it is the most common way to verify that the Canadian job market will not be adversely affected by the introduction of a foreign worker. This process is completed within Canada, and demands considerable effort on the part of the prospective employer. The time requirement for the process is generally approximately 4-6 weeks.

    Some exceptions to the work permit without HRSDC confirmation include people who are in Canada and need to support themselves  or in  if they are going through an immigration or refugee application.

    You should know that  some volunteer activities and international students at  Canadian universities on-campus employment do not require a Work Permit.  For those, a valid Study Permit is enought as it allows an international student to work ON-CAMPUS ONLY at the institution where he/she is registered as a full-time student.

    If you’re working under PGWP,(postgraduate work permit)  then you don’t need an Arranged Employment Opinion (AEO).  Your job is a HRSDC confirmation exempt,  under this status you don’t need an Arranged Employment Opinion (AEO).  And since you’re already working in Canada, there can be no question about its authenticity, i.e. nothing to be verified by HRSDC’s AEO.  A letter from your employer confirming their willingness to continue hiring you on a permanent basis once you get your PR is sufficient, it will do. This could be incorporated in your letter of employment and further supported by your employment contract.
    If you are not a student but you are already working in Canada under a work permit  and want to extend your working status you need to apply for an LMO.  You first need to get your employer to do an LMO application for you as they are not easy. You SHOULD be awarded 10 points for arranged employment (AE)  with just an LMO. You might need to do an AEO later on, after LMO approval, but first you need to get LMO.

    Professionals, businesspersons, traders and investors entering Canada to carry out work as part of the North American Free Trade Agreement do not need a confirmation from Human Resources and Skills Development Canada (HRSDC). A similar regulation exists for other people entering into Canada who require work permits which may be governed by other international agreements.

    Some entrepreneurs, intra-company transferees and other workers who provide a significant benefit to Canada may not need to request a confirmation from HRSDC either.

    NAFTA

    Under NAFTA, U.S. and Mexican citizens have exactly the same rights to work in Canada in the NAFTA  categories. Again, application is made directly at the border with proof of U.S. or Mexican citizenship, a job offer, and the necessary qualifications. There is an application fee of $150 Cdn.

    Under the NAFTA treaty, citizens of Canada, the United States and Mexico can gain quicker, easier temporary entry into the three countries to work, conduct business or engage in investment activities.  Business people covered by NAFTA do not need a labour market opinion from Human Resources and Social Development Canada (HRSDC). This means that Canadian employers do not need to have a job offer approved by HRSDC to employ a United States or a Mexican business person, as set out in NAFTA. Business people covered by NAFTA must, however, comply with the general provisions on temporary entry to Canada. NAFTA work permit is a great option for any North American professionals such a lawyers, doctors, dentists and teachers to work temporarily in Canada.

    The Live-In Caregiver Program

    The Live-In Caregiver Program (LIC) in Canada  is offered and administered by the government of Canada and is the primary means by which foreign caregivers come to Canada as eldercare, special needs, and childcare providers.  Citizenship and Immigration Canada

    Foreign live-in Caregivers must meet certain Citizenship and Immigration Canada criteria before being admitted to Canada. These criteria reflect the education, language and skill level necessary for the foreign worker’s successful integration into the Canadian labour market:

    1. Successful completion of the equivalent of a Canadian high school education.
    2. Six months of full-time training or 12 months of experience in a field or occupation related to the job you are offering. For example, the training or experience may be in early childhood education, geriatric care, paediatric nursing or first aid. 
    3. Ability to speak, read and understand either English or French. The Caregiver must be able to function independently in a home setting. 

    Read more about the Live-in Caregiver  Program

    Quebec  Immigration Processs, read this post   and also here

    Note : You dont need a immigration lawyer. Your waisting time and money  remember, it is the government who pays an immigration officer to decide the outcome of your case, not them.  First thing you do is to check the website of  CIC.  All the information, from empty forms,  fees and processing time, etc is there.

     

     

    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 Employers  or  the Canadian Employers Directory  ,  a Paid Content   or Informational Services site run by Hineni Media.

    Our Canadian database  for Int’l Employers !

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

    Working via a recruitment agency:Canada

    Finding a job in the Canada

    If you do not speak English or French and are not familiar with the Canadian labour market it might be difficult to find a job in Canada.  You can try by reacting to adverts in the newspaper, sending open application letters, or via friends and relatives.  However, one of the best ways to find a job in Canada is to get the service of a  brokerage company. Experts in not only the brokering of employment, but the marketing aspects that need to surround each job seeker. With Canada’s unemployment rate reaching higher and higher levels, job seekers need to take every angle in marketing themselves for potential employment.

    A service research and employment brokerage company

     Almost 20% of Canadian employees have (at one time) worked via an  agency as a temp, and since many agencies can also find you permanent contracts with a company (‘werving en selectie’), even more employees find work via an agency.

     These agencies are an important part of the Canadian labour market; almost all companies use the help of an agency to find suitable staff.  Most agencies are a member of an employer’s federation (ABU or NBBU).  They ensure that, under the Collective Labour Agreement for Temporary Workers (CAO), good employee benefits are being observed. 

     Working via a Canadian recruitment agency

    In Canada it is quite common to let a (specialised)  agency help you to find the perfect job.  They have the expertise concerning selection procedures, contracts, remunerations etc. and have the contacts with companies. 

    We are not recruiters. We are not an executive placement firm. We are a service and brokerage company that works specifically for the job seeker to gain new employment. We expand on the marketability of each client. Simply put, we provide the missing link that websites, recruiters and placement firms cannot provide.

     Almost all companies use the help of an agency to find suitable staff.  Most agencies are member of an employer’s federation (ABU or NBBU).  These ensure that, under the Collective Labour Agreement for Temporary Workers (CAO), good employee benefits are being observed.  Recruitment agencies are free of charge to candidates registering.   

    • you can be offered a contract directly with the company
    • you can be offered a fixed-term contract (detachering)
    • you can be offered a temporary placement

     

    Detachering can be used e.g. for projects or replacement during maternity leave or long term illness, offering security for a certain period of time. Temporary placement means you will be working on a temporary contract which means a lot of freedom for both parties. This is also often used as a trial period for companies before actually offering a contract with the company.

    Working via an agency means that you have a contract with the agency, but are actually working within another company. The  agency is your formal employer and pays your salary. Because of the CAO you are ensured of good employee benefits, equal to any other contract.

    Hineni Media  specialised publishing  content, connections, tips , resources, office jobs such as administration, secretarial work, health , commerce, hospitality, agricultural, finance, IT and logistics. All candidates should have an excellent knowledge of their own language plus a good command of English. Our vacancies listing range from beginners positions up to executive level. Unfortunately we cannot help foreigners who wish to work in  cleaning, low factories etc., but we might be able to provide you with addresses of other agencies that do deal in those fields.

    Looking to work overseas? Head to Canada, Australia or Thailand!

    CANBERRA (Reuters) – Looking to work overseas? Head to Canada, Australia or Thailand, according to an annual global survey which found recession-hit Britain was one of the worst locations to live for expatriates.

    The second annual Expat Experience survey, commissioned by HSBC Bank International, revealed that expats in Canada  have the best quality of life and found it among the easiest places in the world to integrate with the local population.

    Australia and Thailand also came in the top three in the survey of 3,146 people working in 30 different industries and 50 countries, even though Thailand was one of the countries worst-hit by the recession for expats.

    “We have seen that there is a distinct trade-off between income and overall quality of life, as many of the top performers … scored toward the bottom of this report’s league table (of the best places to make and save money),” said Betony Taylor, spokeswoman for HSBC Bank International.

    “What is clear is that the locations where salaries may not be as high, such as Canada and Australia, are where expats are really enjoying not only an increased quality of life but are also finding it easy to fit in to their new communities.”

    Last year Germany, Canada and Spain were the top three countries deemed to have the best lifestyle for expats.

    This year Britain was one of the lowest ranked locations when it came to lifestyle after being named as one of the most expensive places for expats with the recession taking its toll.

    About 44 percent of expats in Britain are considering returning home, compared with only 15 percent of expats overall.

    About 41 percent of expats in Britain find it difficult to find somewhere to live, most find the quality of their accommodation drops after moving to Britain, and a third claim their health has deteriorated since moving there.

    “Despite this, the UK does hold the crown for being expat entertainment capital of the world, with over half (58 percent) of expats in the UK saying that the quality of entertainment had increased,” said Taylor.

    She added that 62 percent of expats also said that employment prospects were the main reason keeping them in the region.

    Results from a different section of the survey, which was conducted by research company FreshMinds, released earlier found Russia was home to the highest proportion of expats earning more than $250,000 with 30 percent of international workers there banking that amount, followed by Hong Kong and Japan.

    The lowest-paid expats live in Australia and Belgium with the majority — 63 percent and 61 percent respectively — earning less than $100,000.

    Source Yahoo.
    http://ca.news.yahoo.com/s/reuters/091125/odds/odd_us_survey_odd

    4 Steps to having your Credentials Recognized in Canada

    You might ask yourself  how can I get work in my profession in Canada and I telling you that many internationally-trained professionals are surprised by how much time and effort it can take to work in their profession in Canada.

    The high levels of education and experience that help you get into the country are not always recognized by professional associations or employers. So it’s best to research and prepare as much as you can before you leave your home country.

    A good place to start is with the province professional association in your field. They can tell you whether you’ll need to apply for registration before you can work in your profession in Canada.

    Regulatory bodies work with, but are separate from, professional associations. For example, Ontario has both a board of registration (a regulatory body) for Nurses (http://www.cno.org/) and a Ontario Association of nurses (http://www.rnao.org/ ).

    Start with  these 4 easy steps:

    • What’s your profession?
    • Find out whether you need a special license or accreditation to practice your profession
    • Check to find out how their occupation in Canada differs from the same occupation in your country of origin and find out the demand for people in your field in various parts of Canada
    • where? visit www.credentials.gc.ca

    Professional associations sites also provide specific information for international applicants. You may find information about:

    •Certification and registration.
    •Examination schedules and preparation.
    •Core professional competencies.
    •Skills upgrading and professional development courses.
    •Internship, work experience and mentoring programs.
    •Academic bridging programs.
    •Industry trends and information.
    •Career centres and job postings.

    If you can’t find a professional association in your field

    Almost every occupation is connected to some kind of professional, industry or sector association in Canada.

    •Use a search engine such as http://www.google.ca/ to search by profession or occupation name and location (for example, “Nurses Toronto, Ontario”).

    Obstacles you could face while in Canada in your field.
     
    •All or part of your education may not be recognized. You may need to take courses at a college or university. This may take several years.
    •Certification exams are held at set times – often only once or twice a year. And it takes time to prepare for exams.
    •You usually need to be in Canada to have your credentials assessed.
    •You may need Canadian work experience to get licensed, or to get a job.
    •Your occupation may not exist in Canada under the same name.
    •In most professions, you will need good English language skills.

    Best  Solutions

    Register for Co-Ops & Internships Programs

    Co-op and Internship programs offer undergraduate students the opportunity to apply the skills they’ve learned the classroom to a real world work environment. As a co-op or internship student, you’ll gain valuable work experience, make industry connections and even earn some money while you’re at it.  Available listings here

    In addition to the valuable experience and good pay that a Co-op or Internship will give you, very many of the Opportunities listed on this website also provide travel reimbursement, Housing and Meals. So, don’t let concerns about living expenses or the location of an organization posted on this website prevent you from checking out an exciting and challenging Co-op or Internship position!!

    – Note that many organizations do NOT use the term “Co-op”, but DO use the terms “Internship”, or “Summer Undergraduate Research” or “Student Research” (or other similar “research” descriptions) to mean the same as “Co-op”. ALL of the Co-ops, Internships, and the various Research Positions included in this website are Non Paid and Paid, Full-time, Short-term (10-20 weeks) opportunities in positions directly related to the field you might be interested.

    Internship: Students enrolled in internship programs spend twelve to sixteen consecutive months in paid, full-time employment between their third and fourth years of study

    Work experience programs – these may be offered through employment agencies, professional associations or educational institutions.
    •Survival jobs – most new immigrants to Canada take an entry-level position in their profession, or a job outside their field, to pay their bills as they go through the certification process and look for the kind of job they want in their profession.

    Register for academic bridging programs – these help new immigrants upgrade their skills or education without having to take a full diploma or degree program. For example, UoT University and the Ontario College of Teachers have a one-year program that helps internationally-trained teachers understand the Canadian education system

    Get a Survival job – most new immigrants to Canada take an entry-level position in their profession, or a job outside their field, to pay their bills as they go through the certification process and look for the kind of job they want in their profession.

    Important:  This information guide does not contain visa information. We recommend that you order one of the immigration guides listed  http://www.hinenimedia.memberlodge.org or use our services for settllement available in Spanish, English and French . For detailed Canada citizenship, PR Cards, self help immigration documents and Canada visa information.

    How to get a job in Canada

    If your goal is to obtain a job offer with sponsorship for  work-visa, followed by permanent residency with a reputable company in your interested field, then here  are some career planning strategies that may help.

    Canadian Employment Sponsorship now takes longer and a bit of paperwork., but each year Canada grants almost 90,000 work- visas.  According to  Canada immigration laws, international students with  visas are eligible to work full-time for one year after they graduate as part of their practical training. Upon completion of the practical training, international students must be sponsored by an employer to continue working in Canada.

     Employers must sponsor international students to obtain an work visa, which allows students to work in Canada for one to six additional years. International students planning to work fulltime after graduation in  Canada need to begin the job search process at least two semesters before graduation.

    You will also need to become familiar with the Canadian job search process. The key to landing a job is diligence and developing an aggressive job search strategy to increase your chances of finding a good job in Canada. As it’s true that international students have some disadvantages when entering the job market.

    Not mastering the official languages can be a serious obstacle. Social skills can also be a problem. A lack of relevant work experience while in school. These factors make it tough to compete in today’s job market. To increase your chances of finding a good job, consider the following advice.

    • Improve your language skills. Hire a tutor or take an English or French course. Take advantage of a mock interview offered by the Career Center to develop effective interview and communication skills. Verbal and
    written English or French  skills are essential to securing employment in Canada.

    • Consider acquiring a major/specialization in demand that will increase chances of employment in  Canada.
    According to Canada immigration , employment  petitions were approved in the following areas: Such fields include Systems Analysis and Programming (47.4%), Health (Medical)  and Electrical/Electronics Engineering (5.4%), College and University Education (4.1%), and Accountants and Related Finantial Occupations (3.7%)

     • Network at job fairs and recruiting events. Talk with a career counselor, faculty and friends. Develop networks and resources through local ethnic communities, nationality clubs, and classmates, business owners from your home country, your consulate, embassy, social organizations, advocacy groups, and professors from the same home country. Contact the alumni office to connect with alums from your homeland.

    Join professional organizations and associations specific to the type of job you want or related to your field of interest. If you worked professionally in your homeland, network with the Canadian affiliate or a competitor of that organization. Search for global organizations desiring language skills, diversity, and knowledge of overseas economies. We offer an  available the Directory of Canadian business Operating in Foreign Countries. Networking is a great way to develop social skills.

    Learn customary professional business and dining etiquette skills. Attend the Professional Etiquette Dinner hosted by the Career Center.

    • If you are already in Canada check out the resources of a Career Center such as recruiting events, career fairs and employer information sessions held throughout the year. Meet with a career specialist. Participate in the Canadian Cultural Career Network Program.

    • Sell yourself to the employer with an effective resume, cover letter and interviewing skills that
    highlight what the employer is looking for. Make sure you know and emphasize your relevant strengths and skills in addition to your qualifications. Show how you can add value and benefit the organization. Develop marketable skills through part-time jobs, internships, graduate assistantships, student organizations and volunteer activities. Highlight those marketable skills on your resume and cover letter.

    • Obtain an internship to gain experience in the field and a better understanding of your profession. Think about searching for companies from your homeland that have operations in Canada. Learn about Canadian companies where your peers have interviewed, interned or are working full-time. Consider an international internship. See the Study Abroad Coordinator in the Office of  International Studies and Programs. Meet with your departmental internship coordinator for opportunities. Check company websites. Check opportunities offered by other schools. Seek out companies that have a history of employment  sponsorship. Approximately 50% of interns receive a job offer from the sponsoring Canadian company after they complete an internship.

    • Employment agencies provide permanent employment opportunities or staffing services offer temporary or contract placement as an option.

    •  Some internet sites can be a valuable resource tool for job hunting. Consider local Canadian  jobs.

    • Discussions about Employment  sponsorship should come later when the employer brings it up or when the applicant is offered employment. Uncover those companies that relate to your field of study and are of interest to you. It will be important to become very familiar with your industry, the companies within the industry, and positions available within those companies. Focus your job search on Canadian companies that prefer to hire international professionals. Search both small and large companies and compile a list of 50 Canadian  companies of interest. Studies have shown that about 80% of job openings are filled by employers without having a need to advertise their jobs. This is known as the “hidden job market.” Find a contact within the organization to
    inquire and apply to jobs within the organization. The key is to have your resume with the hiring manager before a job is advertised.

    Make appropriate follow-ups as needed to confirm your interest. These career planning strategies will help international students better prepare for the job search. After all, your priority is to obtain employment with sponsorship for  employment  followed by permanent residency with a reputable company in your interested field!

    Canadian Government Job Sites

    BC Government Job Postings
    http://www.postings.gov.bc.ca/

    Alberta Government Job Postings
    http://www.gov.ab.ca/pao/jobs/

    Saskatchewan Government Job Postings
    http://www.careers.gov.sk.ca/

    Manitoba Government Job Postings
    http://www.gov.mb.ca/csc/

    Ontario Government Job Postings
    http://www.gojobs.gov.on.ca/

    Quebec Government Job Postings
    http://www.tresor.gouv.qc.ca/resource/emplois.htm

     Nova Scotia Government Job Postings
    http://www.gov.ns.ca/psc/services/employ/

    New Brunswick Government Job Postings
    http://www.gov.nb.ca/scripts/search/competition.idq?TextRestriction=&FMMod=-6m

    Prince Edward Island Government Job Postings
    http://www.gov.pe.ca/jobs/index.php3

    Newfoundland & Labrador Government Job Postings
    http://www.gov.nf.ca/psc/employment.htm

    Federal Government Job Postings
    http://www.psc-cfp.gc.ca/

     

    Nongovernment Job Sites
    +Canada Jobs
    http://www.canada.plusjobs.com/

    OPTION-carriere.ca
    http://www.option-carriere.ca/

    AboutJobs
    http://aboutjobs.com/

    “About.com” Job Searching
    http://jobsearchtech.about.com/
    careers/jobsearchtech/msub8.htm

    Actijob/ActivEmploi
    http://www.actijob.com/

    All Canadian Jobs
    http://www.allcanadianjobs.com/

    Atlanticjobs.com
    http://www.atlanticjobs.com/

    BC WorkInfoNet
    http://workinfonet.bc.ca/

    British Columbia Hi Tech.
    http://www.bctechnology.com/frameset_emp.html

    Calgary Career Site
    http://www.allstarjobs.ca

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

    Campus WorkLink
    http://www.campusworklink.com/

    Canada Online Job Search Guide
    http://www.canadajobsearch.com/

    CanadaIT.com
    http://www.canadait.com/cfm/index.cfm

    Canada Job Links
    http://www.job-link.ca/

    Canada Work Info Net
    http://www.workinfonet.ca/

    Canadian Career Page
    http://www.canadiancareers.com/

    Canadian Jobs
    http://www.canadajobs.com/

    Canadian Jobs : Canada Employment Weekly
    http://www.mediacorp2.com/index.html

    Career.com
    http://www.career.com/

    Careerclick.com
    http://www.careerclick.com

    CareerExchange
    http://www.careerexchange.com/

    CareerMosaic Canada
    http://www.headhunter.net/jobseeker/
    jobs/jobfindica.asp?ch=ICA

    CareerTips
    http://www.careertips.com/

    Careertransit.com, Atlantic Canada’s Job Site
    http://www.careertransit.com/

    Career Edge
    http://www.careeredge.on.ca/

    Career Internetworking
    http://www.careerkey.com/

    Career Magazine
    http://www.careermag.com/

    Career Owl
    http://www.careerowl.ca/

    Career Studio
    http://www.ola.bc.ca/careerstudio/

    Charity Careeers
    http://www.charitycareers.com/

    CRS Major Canadian Companies, HR Departments
    http://www.relocatecanada.com/
    canjobs.html

    CRS Career Channel
    http://www.careermag.com/crs/

    CRS Cities: HR Departments
    http://www.relocatecanada.com/
    cityjobs.html

    Dice.com
    http://www.dice.com/

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

    Employment Opportunities In The Space Industry
    http://www.spacejobs.com/index.shtml

    Environmental Jobs and Careers
    http://www.ejobs.org/
     Financial Job Network
    http://www.financialjobnet.com/

    Forestry Employment Bulletin Board
    http://www.canadian-forests.com/
    job.html

    Futurestep
    http://www.futurestep.com/

    Globecareers
    www.globecareers.com

    Hamilton-Wentworth Employer Directory
    http://www.pichamilton.net/

    Hotjobs.ca
    http://www.hotjobs.ca/

    “Human Resources Canada” Offices in CRS Cities
    http://www.relocatecanada.com/
    humanresourcescanada.html

    Human Resources Development Canada
    http://www.hrdc-drhc.gc.ca/

    “Job Bank” Human Resources Canada
    http://jb-ge.hrdc-drhc.gc.ca/

    JobLink at Icdirect
    http://www.icdirect.com/cgi-bin/getHTML.exe/www/0/0/jl?fhttpFile=/www/joblink.html

    Jobs Canada
    http://www.jobscanada.com/

    Jobs in Canada with Jobrapido
    http://www.job-rapido.ca/?q=canada

    Jobs for Physicists and Engineers by PhysLINK.com
    http://www.physlink.com/Community/JobBoard.cfm

    JobFindCentral
    http://www.jobfindcentral.com/

    Jobs.ca
    www.jobs.ca

    Jobshark.ca
    www.jobshark.ca

    Mazemaster
    http://www.mazemaster.on.ca/

    MedHunters.com, Healthcare Jobs
    http://www.medhunters.com/

    Meta-list of On-Line Job-Search Resources and Services
    http://www.job-hunt.org/index.html

    Misconsult
    http://www.misconsult.com/

    Monster.ca, Career Center
    http://www.monster.ca/

    MultiMediator – Canada’s Multimedia Guide
    http://www.multimediator.com/

    National Association of Career Colleges
    http://www.nacc.ca/

    Nextsteps
    http://www.nextsteps.org/

    Positionwatch, IT Positions
    http://www.positionwatch.com/

    Quinte Region (ON), Job Resources
    http://www.quinte.on.ca/sites/employ.htm

    Resort Jobs Database – Canada
    http://www.resortjobs.com/do/where/jobtree/Canada/

    Seasonal Employment.com
    http://www.seasonalemployment.com/canada.html

    Student Employment Network
    http://www.studentjobs.com/

    Summer Jobs – Canada
    http://www.summerjobs.com/do/where/jobtree/Canada/

    Thingamajob
    http://www.thingamajob.com/

    Tiger Jobs
    http://www.tigerjobs.com/rareas/

    Toronto Computerwork.com
    http://toronto.computerwork.com/

    Vancouver insurance jobs
    http://www.insuranceheadhunters.com/

    WITI
    http://www.witi.com/index-c.shtml

    Worksearch
    http://www.worksearch.gc.ca/

    Workopolis, Mega Job Site
    http://www.workopolis.com/

    Job Recruiting Companies
    Accu-Staff,Windsor
    http://www.accu-staff.com/

    Aerotek
    http://www.aerotek.com/

    AES Recruitment Advertising
    http://www.aescompany.com/

    The Agricultural Labour Pool
    http://www.agri-labourpool.com/

    Ajilon Canada, IT Careers
    http://www.ajilon.ca/index.jsp

    Anderson Executive Recruitment
    http://www.andersoncareers.com/

    Angus Miles
    http://www.angusmiles.com/

    Anne Whitten Bilingual
    http://www.annewhitten.com/

    Antiphon
    http://www.antiphon.co.uk/

    Black Appointments
    http://www.blackapp.co.uk/

    Bradson Staffing Services
    http://www.spherion.com/

    BrainsTalent.com, Recruitment
    Advertising Innovators
    http://www.brainstalent.com/

    Canadian Executive Recruitment
    http://www.cdnexec.net/

    Canadian Medical Placement Service.
    http://www.cmps.ca/

    Canadian Recruiters and Directory of Recruiters
    http://www.directoryofrecruiters.com/

    Career Edge
    http://www.careeredge.org

    CCT Inc.
    http://www.cctinc.org/

    CEO, Inc.
    http://www.ceoemp.com/

    ComputerWork
    http://www.computerwork.com/
     Conestoga Personnel Resources Inc.(CPR)
    http://www.conestogapersonnel.com/

    Cooljobscanada.com
    http://www.cooljobscanada.com/

    CRS Job Resources
    http://www.relocatecanada.com/jobs2.html

    Kelly Services
    http://www.kellyservices.com/

    Medical Recruiting Services
    http://www.medicalrecruitingservices.ca

    People Bank, The
    http://www.thepeoplebank.com/

    Personnel Management Group, Winnipeg Manitoba
    http://www.pmg.mb.ca/

    Pharma
    http://www.pharma-career-box.com/

    Planet Recruit Canada
    http://www.planetrecruit.com/
    channel/int/country/Canada/

    Prior Resource Group – Kitchener Jobs, Waterloo Jobs
    http://www.priorresource.com/

    Quantum Technology Recruiting
    http://www.quantum-qtr.com/

    Recruiters Online Network
    http://www.recruitersonline.com/

    Red Seal Recruiting Solutions Ltd
    http://www.redsealrecruiting.com/

    Senior Quality Personnel
    http://www2.pleaseapply.to/sqprecruiters/

    Showbiz Jobs
    http://www.showbizjobs.com/

    TEKSystems
    http://www.teksystems.com/

    Titan Recruitment Solutions
    http://www.titanrecruitment.com/

    Total Staffing Solutions
    http://www.totalstaff.ca/

    TRS Contract Consulting Group
    http://www.trscontract.com/

    Western Canada’s Careers/Recruitment Web Site
    http://www.tmp.com/

    Yellow Pages List of Recruitment Agencies

    Corporate Job Sites
    Air Canada
    http://www.aircanada.ca/about-us/employment/

    Alcatel
    http://www.alcatel.com/

    Aquent
    http://www.aquent.com/

    AT&T Canada Careers
    http://www.attcanada.com/careers/

    BrassRing
    http://www.brassring.com/

    Canadian Tire
    http://www2.canadiantire.ca/
    CTCwebsite/welcome.html

    CIBC
    http://www.cibc.com/ca/inside-cibc/careers.html

    Edward Jones
    http://www.jonesopportunity.com/ca/

    Ericsson
    http://www.ericsson.com/careers/

    FedEx
    http://www.fedex.com/ca_english/
    about/employment.html

    Fluor Canada Ltd.
    http://www.fluorcanada.ca/career_ops/career_ops.htm

    Future Shop
    http://www.futureshop.ca/companyinfo/careers/en/default.asp

    Hewlett Packard
    http://www.jobs.hp.com/

    Home Depot
    http://www.homedepot.ca/escalate/store/DisplayVisitor?pls=hd_canada_gift&page=content/static_Careers&loginPage=content/static_Careers

    Hummingbird
    http://www.hummingbird.com/jobs/

    IBM
    http://www.can.ibm.com/hr/

    Indigo Inc.
    http://chapters.indigo.ca/article.asp?artcode=careers

    Loewen Windows
    http://www.loewen.com/
     

    Manulife
    http://www.manulife.com/corporate/corporate2.nsf/Public/FrameSetCareersApplyNow.html

    MedaGroup
    http://www.medagroup.com/

    Microsoft Canada
    http://www.microsoft.com/canada/employment/

    Motorola
    http://www.motorola.ca/asp/english/excitingcareers/

    Nortel
    http://www.nortelnetworks.com/employment/

    Oracle
    http://www.oracle.com/ca-en/employment/

    President’s Choice Financial
    http://www.banking.pcfinancial.ca/en_ca/templates/about_us/we_are_hiring.jsp?referid=sideNav

    Price Waterhouse Coopers
    http://www.pricewaterhousecoopers.com/ca/eng/careers/main/index.html

    Rona
    http://www.careers.rona.ca

    Royal Bank
    http://www.rbc.com/uniquecareers/

    Sears Canada
    http://www.sears.ca/e/careers/index.htm

    Staples
    http://www.greatcareersatstaples.ca/default1.asp

    Sun Life
    http://www.sunlife.ca/canada/cda/level1_page_career_v2/0,2329,1-8,00.html

    TD Bank
    http://www.td.com/hr/index.jsp

    Tim Hortons
    http://www.timhortons.com/en/join/corporate.html

    WestJet
    http://c3dsp.westjet.com/guest/jobs/index.jsp;jsessionid=C1DDDhpk7aqpV0VG5UHCD7g355Q1CCcavAos4xVFH0Sc1t81Pw2M!1496531260

    Yahoo! Canada
    http://ca.yahoo.com/docs/info/jobs.html

    Careerowlresources.ca

    http://www.careerowlresources.ca/

    Cost of Living Reports
    http://www.relocatecanada.com/crseri.html

     

    Jobs in Canada
    http://www.jooble.ca

    Ressourceschouettecarriere.ca
    http://ressourceschouettecarriere.ca/

    For other resources and workshops aimed at   career reinvention, jobs and  business,  contact  Reinvention consultancy  here