Home / Provincial Programs Of Canada

PROVINCIAL PROGRAMS OF CANADA

Provincial nominee programs are designed by canadian government to support canadas economy and also to fill various skill shortages in different provinces according to their own needs.

It is a fast track permanent residency program.

Most provinces in Canada have an agreement with the Government of Canada that allows them to nominate immigrants who wish to settle in that province.

To immigrate to Canada as a provincial nominee, you must first apply to the province where you wish to settle and complete its provincial nomination process. The province will consider your application based on its immigration needs and your genuine intention to settle there.

Then if that particular province will approve your application they will issue a letter of acceptance.

After you will submit your application to department of citizenship and immigration canada along wid letter of acceptance and other necessary documents.

Different provinsial nominee programs of Canada are:

  • ALBERTA IMMIGATION NOMINEE PROGRAMS
  • MANITOBA PROVINCIAL NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • THE NEWFOUNDLAND AND LABRADOR PROVINCIAL NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • ONTARIO PROVINCIAL NOMINEE PROGRAME
  • SASKATCHEWAN IMMIGRANT NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • BRITISH COLUMBIA PROVINCIAL NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • NEW BRUNSWICK PROVINCIAL NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • NOVA SCOTIA NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • PRINCE EDWARD ISLAND PROVINCIAL NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • YUKON NOMINEE PROGRAM
  • NORTHWEST TERRITORIES NOMINEE PROGRAM

Processing time is around 10-12 months only.

Spouse and dependent children can accompany principle applicant.

PLEASE CONTACT US TO FIND OUT MORE ABOUT CANADIAN PERMANENT RESIDENCY PROGRAMS.

immigration programs

why Hire Our Firm ?

  • Licensed Immigration consultants of Canada.
  • A good standing Member of ICCRC- Immigration Consultant of Canada Regulatory council.
  • Cost to value ratio.
  • low cost with quick turnaround times.
  • Expertise and experience.
  • Immediate response to client needs Read More...

iccrc - crcic