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Immigration to Canada – Professional Immigration

Skilled Workers

This class is passed by people who, thanks to their good education, knowledge of one of the state languages of Canada (English and/or French) and skills to work in the necessary specialty in Canada, have the potential to successfully get a job in Canada.

Canada attracts highly qualified professionals to permanent residence, solving both staffing and demographic problems.

This class, compared to other classes, has the largest quota for the number of visas issued.

The basic requirements for applicants in the Skilled Worker Class:

1. You must have at least one year of work experience in the specialty on which the immigration process is going through.
Before applying for immigration, you must choose a specialty in which you will go through the immigration process. This specialty must be on the NOC (National Occupation Category) list and must be eligible for skill Type 0, Skill Level A or Skill Level B. You must have at least one year of experience in this specialty for the past 10 years. In addition, your job responsibilities must be consistent with those accepted in Canada for this specialty (description of the job responsibilities for each specialty given in the NOC).

The list of specialties for which the applicant can apply and the list of prohibited occupations may be changed by the Ministry of Citizenship and Immigration canada at any time at the discretion of the Ministry. The applicant’s specialty will be assessed both at the time of application and at the time of the decision to issue immigration visas to the applicant. Accordingly, there is a danger that you applied for a specialty, which at the time of application gave you the opportunity to obtain an immigrant visa, and at the time of the decision was on the list of prohibited or was excluded from the list of NOC, category Skill Type 0, Level Skill A or Skill Level B.

2. You have to show that you have enough money to live on them for the first time in Canada, until you get a job.
These funds should belong to you personally, and not be borrowed from anyone. You must provide proof that you have the funds when applying.

These amounts do not need to be paid to anyone, but only to document their presence at the filing stage in the form of funds in the account or in the form of real estate that you own, which you can sell, and the funds to transfer to your own account in Canada in case of successful completion of the immigration process, just before the visa, when it is already known that the visa will be issued to you.

A table showing the amount of money you should have, depending on the number of family members:

Number of members
The amount required
(in Canadian dollars)
7 or more

3. You don’t have to have a serious illness.
Since health care in Canada is publicly funded, one of the conditions for obtaining permanent resident status is the good health of the primary applicant, spouse and all children, whether they live with you or not. There is no list of specific diseases for which rejection can be obtained. There is a general rule: if you need constant medical care or hospitalization, if the disease interferes with work, the chances that you will be refused are great.

4. You don’t have to have a criminal record.

5. You must score a passing score based on a combination of six factors that evaluate your data.

Currently, the Department of Citizenship and Immigration of Canada for the category Skilled Worker Class is set a passable minimum of 67 points.

The points requirements are divided into six categories (factors). Points are awarded for each factor in accordance with certain criteria. These scores are added up. If the cumulative score is equal to or exceeds the Canadian Department of Citizenship and Immigration’s pass-through minimum, the applicant is granted an immigrant visa. If the pass score is not scored, the immigration visa should be refused. However, the receipt of a waiver or issuance of an immigrant visa is not automatic, the final decision on issuing or denying an immigrant visa is made by the immigration officer. He has the right to decide to issue an immigrant visa even if the applicant does not have the required points if, in the officer’s opinion, the applicant has good prospects for a successful device in Canada (p.76 IRPA).

In other words, if a potential immigrant does not score the required number of points, but the immigration officer believes that the applicant is successfully adapting in Canada, the immigration officer may decide to issue an immigrant visa to the applicant. Conversely, if the applicant scores the required number of points, but the immigration officer is confident that the applicant is insolvent, he may issue a waiver. The criteria for an immigration officer to make an individual decision on each applicant are the applicant’s preparedness to live in Canada, his ability to integrate rapidly into Canadian life, understanding Canadian realities, ability to quickly find work in Canada, etc.

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