People who would like to live and work in rural area in a long-term
People who have certain level of English ability
The Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot is a community-driven program. It’s designed to spread the benefits of economic immigration to smaller communities by creating a path to permanent residence for skilled foreign workers who want to work and live in one of the participating communities.
The government has been putting effort in supporting the smaller communities by growing their economies and labors through immigration. It has about 55 communities participated for this program but only 11 was approved at last.
These 11 participating communities are:
Ontario: North Bay, Sudbury, Timmins, Sault Ste. Marie
Manitoba: Brandon, Altona/Rhineland
British Columbia: Vernon, West Kootenay (Trail, Castlegar, Rossland, Nelson)
Saskatchewan: Moose Jaw
A. NOC 0 and A: CLB/NCLC 6
B. NOC B: CLB/NCLC 5
C. NOC C and D: CLB/NCLC 4
The biggest difference between RNIP and AIPP is the requirements of the employers. RNIP has a relatively low requirement as the population and businesses are inadequate. The options of the jobs will also be limited to F&B, Auto, Customer Service, Hotel, Retail, etc.
Since the government are eager to attract foreign workers to help growing the economics of the communities, the program is relatively easy to apply for PR and be approved.
Canadian immigration agency, headquartered in Toronto, Calgary and four Atlantic provinces have branches.
The Beijing branch was established to truly provide one-stop service from consulting to landing.
Abundant research resources and first-hand employer resources not only ensure the qualification of the employer, but also avoid the price difference between the middlemen.
Focus on Canadian immigration, close relationship with provincial government.
Member of the Canadian Immigration Law Commission (ICCRC), a cooperative agency recognized by the Canadian Department of Immigration.