“88 Tips on Immigration to Canada” by Al Parsai: Amazon #1 Best Seller
88 Tips on Immigration to Canada, written by Al Parsai, is the number one bestseller in Canada for books on Canadian immigration. In his book, Parsai explains how to obtain a visa, eTA, work permit, study permit, immigration, citizenship and more.
88 Tips on Immigration to Canada is exactly as the title describes it–it’s 88 tips about immigrating to Canada. Al Parsai has a talent for simplifying difficult to understand information and giving real-life examples that people can relate to. Al Parsai is the only author to have used his expertise to create a book about Canadian immigration that even aspiring immigrants and Canadian newcomers are able to understand.
Your purchasing options:
- Kindle edition (eBook)
Table of Contents
This book consists of six parts and a total of 88 tips on immigration to Canada. Here’s a sneak peek!
PART ONE: THE BASICS
Tip # 01: Five Fun Facts about Canada
Tip # 02: Canadian Government(s)?
Tip # 03: Canadian Currency
Tip # 04: Options for Immigration to Canada
Tip # 05: Who is a Canadian Citizen?
Tip # 06: Who is a Permanent Resident of Canada?
Tip # 07: Who is a Foreign National to Canada?
Tip # 08: What is IRPA? What is IRPR?
Tip # 09: IRCC – Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada
Tip # 10: Port of Entry
Tip # 11: RCIC vs. Immigration Lawyer
Tip # 12: Do I Need to Give Biometrics?
Tip # 13: Canada Visa Lottery Program
Tip # 14: How to Get a Visit Visa to Canada (TRV)
Tip # 15: What is an eTA?
Tip # 16: National Occupational Classification (NOC)
Tip # 17: Some Acronyms
Tip # 18: Definition of Full-time Work Experience
Tip # 19: Application Status
Tip # 20: Register a Business in Canada
PART TWO: IMMIGRATION TO CANADA
Tip # 21: Economic Immigration
Tip # 22: Express Entry Immigration to Canada
Tip # 23: The Minimum Requirements for the Federal Skilled Worker Program
Tip # 24: Federal Skilled Worker Program – Point System
Tip # 25: Canadian Experience Class
Tip # 26: Federal Skilled Trades Program
Tip # 27: List of Jobs for the Federal Skilled Trades Program
Tip # 28: Job Offer for Express Entry
Tip # 29: Low-Income Cut-Off Table (LICO)
Tip # 30: Federal Self-employed Program
Tip # 31: Immigration to Canada for Athletes, Coaches, and Athletic Events Organizers
Tip # 32: Immigration to Canada for Artists, Performers, and Self-employed People in Cultural Activities
Tip # 33: The Start-up Visa Immigration
Tip # 34: Designated Organizations for the Start-up Visa Immigration
Tip # 35: Two-Stage Immigration for Other Self-employed and Entrepreneurs
Tip # 36: Immigration under the Provincial Nominee Program
Tip # 37: Family Reunification
Tip # 38: Spouse, Conjugal and Common-law Partner
Tip # 39: Can I Sponsor My Spouse (Wife/Husband) to Immigrate to Canada?
Tip # 40: Who is a Spousal Sponsor for Immigration to Canada?
Tip # 41: Immigration of Parents to Canada via Sponsorship
Tip # 42: Minimum Necessary Income for Sponsoring Parents
Tip # 43: Sponsoring Siblings (Brothers or Sisters) to Canada
Tip # 44: Refugees and People in Need of Protection
Tip # 45: Resettlement to Canada
Tip # 46: Claiming Refugee Status
Tip # 47: Humanitarian and Compassionate Grounds
PART THREE: WORKING IN CANADA
Tip # 48: Work in Canada without a Permit, Legally!
Tip # 49: LMIA Process and Types
Tip # 50: Work in Canada without an LMIA
Tip # 51: Three Steps to Work in Canada
Tip # 52: Work Permit and Immigration Options for Artists
Tip # 53: Work Permit for Francophones
Tip # 54: Job Search Websites
Tip # 55: Cold Calling for Job Search
Tip # 56: USMCA (NAFTA 2.0)
Tip # 57: Work Permit for Television and Film Production Workers
Tip # 58: Work Permit for Successful People
Tip # 59: A Special Work Permit for Performing Artists under Reciprocity
Tip # 60: Business Visitors to Canada
Tip # 61: Invitation Letter for Business Visitors
Tip # 62: Open Work Permit
PART FOUR: STUDYING IN CANADA
Tip # 63: Study Permit for International Students
Tip # 64: Designated Learning Institutions
Tip # 65: Applying for Study Permit at a Port of Entry
Tip # 66: Applying for Study Permit within Canada
Tip # 67: The Study Direct Stream (SDS) Program
Tip # 68: Community Colleges versus Private Colleges
Tip # 69: The Best Universities in Canada
Tip # 70: Studying in Canada as a Minor (Primary and High School)
Tip # 71: Working while Studying in Canada
Tip # 72: Post-Graduate Work Permit
PART FIVE: IMMIGRATION ISSUES
Tip # 73: Removal Orders – Deportation, Exclusion, Departure
Tip # 74: Authorization to Return to Canada
Tip # 75: Canadian Immigration Courts and Administrative Tribunals
Tip # 76: Stay Beyond Six Months in Canada
Tip # 77: Driving Under the Influence
Tip # 78: Five Options to Visa or Immigration Applications Refusals
Tip # 79: TRP – Temporary Resident Permit to Canada
Tip # 80: Misrepresentation
Tip # 81: Who is Inadmissible to Canada?
Tip # 82: Medical Inadmissibility to Canada
PART SIX: SETTLING IN CANADA
Tip # 83: Canada Day – A Reminder of Canadian Citizenship
Tip # 84: Canadian Banks and Credit Unions
Tip # 85: Vocational Training in Ontario
Tip # 86: Sample Canadian Resumes
Tip # 87: Social Insurance Number
Tip # 88: Canada Sales Taxes – GST, PST, RST, and HST
- Paperback: 308 pages
- Publisher: Independently Published (18 March 2019)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1791575781
- ISBN-13: 978-1791575786
- Product Dimensions: 15.2 x 1.8 x 22.9 cm
- Boxed-product Weight: 531 g
Product details are taken from Amazon.com.
If you wish to visit or move to Canada or if you have encountered any issues with the immigration authorities, you may fill out our free assessment form or book a consultation session to assess your potential opportunities or offer you immigration, visa, or citizenship advice.
This article provides information of a general nature only. It may no longer be current. It does not give legal advice nor should you rely on it as legal advice. If you have specific legal questions, you should consult a lawyer. If you are looking for immigration advice, book an appointment. All the characters in the articles are fictional, unless otherwise clearly stated. Any resemblance in names, dates, and places (whether individuals, organizations, regions, or countries) is coincidental.
*Based on Amazon.ca on Jan 31, 2020!