Work In Canada

The ongoing Global Skills Shortage, international competition for skilled workers and a fluctuating economy means Canada’s most proactive and astute employers are looking to innovative international recruitment strategies to drive their businesses. Our challenge yesterday was finding enough jobs for people. But today it’s different. Today it is about finding enough skilled people for the jobs. If Canada is going to keep up with the changing needs its facing, we are going to have to continue to address our skilled worker needs and keep an open mind to Foreign Trained Skilled Workers.

Skilled workers are in abundance outside of Canada. At Can Access Immigration, one of our flagship projects is bridging the gap of the requirement of Skilled Foreign Worker being faced by companies across Canada. We customize the solution for the companies, from selection to landing of the foreign worker.

Finding a good worker is just as difficult as finding a good employer. When the search takes place in different countries, it creates quite a challenge! This is one reason why it is sometimes worth handing the problem over to the professionals.

  • Assist the employer to deal with HRSDC for positive LMO according to company specific needs and equivalent law.
  • Cost effective recruitment.
  • Information relevant to any application or submission you intend to make;
  • We do extensive traveling all over the world to achieve the target on time.

There are many intricate points which have to be considered before Temporary work permit application. As professionals, we can represent application with the HRSDC and also identify the foreign worker so that employer can save time and money in this lengthy process. Upon final selection by employer, we shall apply for LMO (Labour Market Opinion) and the Work Permit. Our focus in this effort is to give employer a cost effective solution for their labour need and bridge the gap between Canadian business and global skills.

A recent Price Waterhouse Coopers survey found more than 60 percent of companies believe a shortage of qualified workers is slowing their growth. As the B.C. Ministry of Economic Development reports, well over $100 billion worth of new infrastructure projects are planned or are underway in British Columbia. But many are delayed due to a lack of workers. We’re facing a significant shortage of workers across the country. Labour shortages in the West are occurring alongside unemployment challenges in the East. For example, within the next decade, Alberta faces a potential shortfall of 100,000 workers. Estimates are that British Columbia will be short 350,000 workers and that Ontario will face a shortage of 560,000 workers by 2030.

Our economy is very strong and very hungry. But as we face these shortfalls, we have to ask the question – who is going to be doing all the work? In the next couple of years, as the Baby Boomers are retiring the Canadian labour force will be losing a large volume of workers. At the same time, the demand for skilled workers will continue to rise rapidly and various projections show Canada education and training systems will have a hard time keeping up. With those factors combined, high unemployment and large labour shortages are at a high possibility.