Yearly, Canadian immigration welcomes thousands of immigrants across its borders seeking to stay in the country temporarily. Many come for various reasons like exploiting the unlimited job opportunities in Canada, studying at any of the high-quality educational institutions, or simply visiting a loved one.
The temporary visa status makes migrating to Canada for a limited time to visit, study, or work possible for foreign nationals. With the visa, visitors have temporary access to the life-changing resources and amenities that Canada has to offer. As visitors, they have a temporary period to remain in Canada for a specific purpose, when that time elapses, the temporary visa often expires.
The study permit is a travel visa for foreign scholars which “permits” them access to study at any Designated Learning Institute (DLI) in Canada. A large percentage of foreign students require study permits to first, travel out of their country, let alone study in Canada.
The Visitor Visa is another travel document issued to foreign guests from visa-required countries and requested by the immigration officers at the point of entry. Also known as Temporary Resident Visa, Visitor visas have a limited validity of six months after which it is illegal for the visitor to remain in Canada.
As it implies, the Canadian work permit is a travel document issued to foreign nationals permitting them to jobs within the country. Immigrants generally need a work permit to work in Canada which makes it inevitably important for foreign workers to get them.
A Canadian Immigration Program is only considered suitable for the recipient when it fits into their goals for coming into the country. Applicants can only get the best of a program when they intend to study, live, or work in Canada. Canadian Immigration Program offers over 60 different immigration options to individuals trying to migrate into Canada. Getting an immigration lawyer or advisory firm like CanUS Immigration would help applicants get the best solutions.
To begin the application process, applicants should first be aware of the following criteria for their Temporary Resident Visa:
Must not be younger than 18 years to qualify as the primary visa applicant
Currently holds a government-issued passport with not less than one blank page (not the last page)
Have authentic translations to the documents provided from other languages to English or a French
Provide a criminal history record with legal documents from the court to back them up
Plan to make the payments for the visa processing fee as well as all visa application fees
Affix their signatures and dates to the sections of the documents that require them
Complete and sign their Visa Application Center (VAC) consent forms
Submit several copies of their immigration statuses to other countries including Canada
Currently have adequate funds to last their stay in Canada
Prepare for an interview with the immigration board or/and provide biometric information
Be ready for the medical examination should the consulate request It
Provide proof that their visit or stay in Canada is temporary with plans to return to their country after the visit
The above-mentioned are the general requirements for this program, however, depending on the type of Temporary Resident Visa, additional requirements might arise.
For more information or consultation session to discuss your needs, contact CanUS immigration Advisory today at (905) 673-9176 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Permanent residents of Canada and Canadian citizens can travel within and outside the country freely for as long as they wish. Foreign visitors including workers, students, and tourists need a TRV to stay in Canada over a period.
No. Visitors coming into Canada from visa-exempt nations do not need TRV to visit Canada. People visiting from other countries, however, need to apply for TRP to be in Canada.
No, there are a few exceptions. Students with plans to study in Canada for less than six months do not need Study Permits. Courses or programs exceeding six months, however, require study permits.
Foreign nationals with the intention to work in Canada can explore several work permit options. In most cases, the Canadian employer would need to convince the IRCC that there’s currently not one permanent resident or citizen available to occupy that position.
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