Accelerate your journey

Explore hundreds of options available to future newcomers or those seeking temporary status in Canada.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    12 months

    Express Entry

    The Canadian Express Entry Program is a streamlined immigration system for skilled workers. Applicants create online profiles and are ranked based on factors like education, work experience, and language proficiency. The highest-ranked candidates receive invitations to apply for permanent residency. It aims to attract skilled individuals who can contribute to Canada's economy.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    24+ months

    Family Sponsorship

    The Canadian Family Sponsorship program allows Canadian citizens and permanent residents to sponsor their family members for immigration. Eligible relationships include spouses, common-law partners, dependent children, parents, and grandparents. Sponsors must meet financial requirements and agree to support their family members financially upon arrival. This program facilitates family reunification and integration into Canadian society.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    6-18 months

    Provincial Nominees Program (PNP)

    The Canadian Immigration Provincial Nominee Program (PNP) allows provinces and territories to nominate individuals for permanent residency based on their specific economic needs. Each province has its own criteria and streams, targeting skilled workers, entrepreneurs, and other professionals. Successful nominees receive a provincial nomination, expediting their pathway to Canadian permanent residency.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    10+ months

    Quebec Immigration Programs

    Quebec offers various immigration programs, notably the Quebec Skilled Worker Program (QSWP) for skilled workers intending to settle in the province. Additionally, the Quebec Experience Program (PEQ) targets temporary foreign workers and international students already in Quebec. The Quebec Business Immigration Program caters to entrepreneurs, investors, and self-employed individuals seeking residency through business ventures in…

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    12-18 months

    Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot

    The Rural and Northern Immigration Pilot program in Canada aims to attract skilled workers to rural and northern communities facing demographic challenges. Through employer-driven initiatives, it facilitates permanent residency for foreign workers and their families, addressing labor shortages and fostering regional economic growth while ensuring the vitality and sustainability of these areas.

  • 2024-2026 Immigration Levels Plan

    The attractiveness of Canada as a destination for immigration has grown steadily over the last twenty years, with 468,817 individuals choosing to immigrate to the country between July 1, 2022, and June 30, 2023. This marks a significant rise from the figures recorded for the period of 2020-2021, during which around 252,527 immigrants arrived in Canada.

    • A plan that prioritizes economic growth, and supports family reunification.

      Following the trajectory of the 2023-2025 Plan, Canada aims to welcome 485,000 new permanent residents in 2024, 500,000 in 2025 and plateau at 500,000 in 2026.

    • 485,000

      2024 overall Planned Permanent Resident Admissions

      Includes 26,100 overall French-speaking Permanent Resident Admissions outside Quebec

    • 500,000

      2025 overall Planned Permanent Resident Admissions

      Includes 31,500 overall French-speaking Permanent Resident Admissions outside Quebec

    • 500,000

      2026 overall Planned Permanent Resident Admissions

      Includes 36,000 overall French-speaking Permanent Resident Admissions outside Quebec

    • 281,135

      2024 overall Planned Total Economic Admissions

      Includes 110,000 overall Total Planned Provincial Nominee Program Admissions

    • 114,000

      2024 overall Planned Total Family Admissions

      Includes Spouses, Partners, Children, Parents and Grandparents Admissions

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Business Visitors

    The Canadian Immigration Business Visitors Program allows foreign nationals to visit Canada for business purposes without a work permit. Participants engage in activities such as meetings, conferences, and negotiations. This program facilitates international business relations while ensuring compliance with Canadian immigration regulations.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Study Permits

    For those seeking to pursue educational opportunities in Canada, study permits are essential. This pathway allows individuals to enroll in designated learning institutions and pursue academic or vocational studies.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Super Visas

    The Canadian Immigration Super Visas Program allows parents and grandparents of Canadian citizens and permanent residents to visit for up to two years per visit. It offers multiple entry visas valid for up to 10 years, facilitating extended family reunification while meeting specific financial requirements.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Temporary Work Permits

    This pathway is designed for individuals who have a valid job offer from a Canadian employer. Temporary work permits allow individuals to work in Canada for a specified period, typically tied to the length of their employment contract.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    From 60 days

    Visitor Visas

    Visitor visas are suitable for individuals who wish to visit Canada for tourism, visiting family, or conducting business activities. These permits typically allow stays of up to six months, with the possibility of extension in certain circumstances.

  • We’ve helped hundreds of applicants move swiftly though the application process to make the most of their potential.


    Average monthly overseas arrivals to Canada


    Average mohthly US-resident trips to Canada


    Immigrants admitted under the economic category

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Canadian Citizenship Application

    The Canadian Citizenship Application is a process for individuals seeking citizenship in Canada. Applicants must meet eligibility criteria, including residency requirements, language proficiency, and passing a citizenship test. They must provide documentation, undergo background checks, and pay applicable fees. Successful applicants gain rights such as voting and access to consular assistance abroad.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Citizenship Refusals

    Canadian Citizenship Refusals involve cases where individuals' applications for citizenship are denied by immigration authorities due to various reasons such as criminal records, misrepresentation, or failure to meet residency requirements. Refusals can lead to appeals or reapplication processes, often requiring legal assistance and documentation to address issues and improve eligibility for citizenship.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Citizenship Resumption

    Canadian Citizenship Resumption allows former citizens who lost their citizenship to reclaim it. Eligibility criteria include having been a citizen previously, not having revoked citizenship voluntarily, and meeting certain residency requirements. Applicants must submit a formal application along with supporting documents and fees. Once approved, they regain all rights and responsibilities of Canadian citizenship.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    2-60 days

    Passport Applications

    Canadian Passport Applications require specific forms, documentation, and fees. Applicants must provide proof of citizenship, identity, and photos meeting strict criteria. Forms are available online or from Service Canada offices. Applications can be submitted by mail or in person. Processing times vary, with expedited options available for an additional fee.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Passport Refusals

    Canadian Passport refusals occur when applicants fail to meet eligibility requirements. Reasons for refusal include incomplete applications, insufficient documentation, identity concerns, criminality, or outstanding child support payments. Applicants can appeal refusals through judicial review or seek assistance from Members of Parliament. Passport refusals aim to maintain security and integrity in passport issuance.

  • In 2021, over 9 in 10 people living in Canada (91.2%) were Canadian citizens, either by birth or by naturalization. About four in five eligible immigrants (80.7%) were Canadian citizens.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Criminal Inadmissibility

    This pertains to individuals who have committed or been convicted of criminal offenses inside or outside of Canada. Depending on the severity of the offense, applicants may be deemed inadmissible. Options for overcoming criminal inadmissibility include rehabilitation, temporary resident permits, or criminal rehabilitation.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Financial Inadmissibility

    Financial inadmissibility in Canadian immigration pertains to individuals who may be unable to support themselves or their dependents financially upon entry. Applicants must demonstrate adequate funds for settlement and may face refusal if they're deemed likely to rely on government assistance, posing a burden to Canada's social services.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Medical Inadmissibility

    Individuals may be deemed medically inadmissible if their health condition is deemed to pose a danger to public health or safety, or if it would cause excessive demand on Canada’s health or social services. Applicants can overcome medical inadmissibility by demonstrating that their condition will not pose a significant burden on Canada’s resources or by…

  • IRCC Processing Time:


    Canadian Immigration Law stipulates that individuals may be deemed inadmissible due to misrepresentation. This occurs if they provide false information or withhold relevant details in their immigration applications, documents, or interviews. Such misrepresentation can result in serious consequences, including refusal of entry or deportation from Canada.

  • IRCC Processing Time:

    Security Inadmissibility

    Canadian immigration security inadmissibility involves assessing individuals' backgrounds for potential risks to national security. Factors such as criminal history, terrorism involvement, espionage, or human rights violations can lead to inadmissibility. Immigration authorities use thorough screenings to ensure the safety and integrity of Canada's borders and citizens.

  • We combine our Canadian Immigration expertise with other services to deliver on your unique vision.

    Common Q&A on various immigration topics

    • What are the most popular immigration pathways for individuals looking to move to Canada? The most popular immigration pathways include the Express Entry system, Provincial Nominee Programs (PNPs), Family Sponsorship, Study Permits leading to Post-Graduation Work Permits, and the Temporary Foreign Worker Program.

    • How does the Express Entry system work, and who is eligible to apply? The Express Entry system is a point-based system used to manage applications for permanent residence under three federal economic immigration programs: the Federal Skilled Worker Program, the Federal Skilled Trades Program, and the Canadian Experience Class. Eligible candidates create an online profile, where they are ranked based on factors such as age, education, work experience, and language proficiency.

    • What are Provincial Nominee Programs (PNPs), and how do they differ from the federal immigration programs? Answer: PNPs are immigration programs operated by individual Canadian provinces and territories. They allow provinces to nominate individuals who have the skills, education, and work experience needed to contribute to the local economy. PNPs offer various streams tailored to meet the specific labor market needs of each province or territory, providing an alternative pathway to permanent residence.

    • Can family members sponsor an individual's immigration to Canada? Yes, Canadian citizens and permanent residents can sponsor eligible family members for immigration to Canada. Family sponsorship programs allow sponsors to bring their spouses, common-law partners, dependent children, parents, and grandparents to live in Canada as permanent residents, provided they meet certain requirements.

    • How can international students transition to permanent residence in Canada? International students can obtain Canadian permanent residence through various pathways. One common route is by obtaining a Post-Graduation Work Permit (PGWP) after completing their studies, which allows them to gain valuable Canadian work experience. They can then transition to permanent residence through programs like the Canadian Experience Class or provincial nominee programs, leveraging their Canadian education and work experience.

    • What is the Temporary Foreign Worker Program, and how does it facilitate immigration to Canada? The Temporary Foreign Worker Program (TFWP) allows Canadian employers to hire foreign workers to fill temporary labor shortages when qualified Canadian citizens or permanent residents are not available. While the TFWP itself does not directly lead to permanent residence, some foreign workers may eventually transition to permanent residence status through pathways like the Canadian Experience Class or Provincial Nominee Programs, depending on their qualifications and work experience in Canada. It's essential for both employers and foreign workers to understand the program's regulations and requirements to ensure a smooth immigration process.

    • What are the key eligibility criteria for the Federal Skilled Worker Program under the Express Entry system? To be eligible for the Federal Skilled Worker Program (FSWP), candidates must meet various criteria, including having at least one year of continuous full-time (or equivalent part-time) work experience in a qualifying occupation, meeting the minimum language requirements in English or French, possessing sufficient settlement funds, and obtaining an Educational Credential Assessment (ECA) if their education was obtained outside of Canada. Additionally, candidates must score a minimum number of points on the Comprehensive Ranking System (CRS) to be eligible for selection through Express Entry.

    • Can individuals apply for Canadian permanent residence while residing outside of Canada? Yes, individuals can apply for Canadian permanent residence from outside of Canada through various immigration programs, including Express Entry, Family Sponsorship, and certain Provincial Nominee Programs. The application process typically involves submitting required documents, undergoing medical examinations, and attending interviews, if necessary. It's essential to carefully follow the instructions provided by Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) and to meet all eligibility requirements for the chosen immigration program.