How to Immigrate to Canada as a Food Service worker.
- 9 hours on-demand video
- 1 article
- 5 downloadable resources
- Full lifetime access
- Access on mobile and TV
- Certificate of Completion
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- How to find a job as a food service worker in Canada.
- Learn the basic of the work permit/ visa application process.
- Learn how to research the Canadian Labor Market and the different tools available for foreign workers.
- Learn how to Implement job search strategies in order to increase their possibilities of getting a job in Canada
- Learn how to create a Canadian resume and cover letter.
- Learn how to effectively search for a job in Canada from abroad.
- Learn how to get ready for an interview with a Canadian employer.
- You should be able to use a PC .You will need access to the internet and a printer.
- You will need to be able to speak English at the intermediate or Advanced level.
- You will need to have training, education and work experience in Food service, restaurants or hotels.
- You will need to be able to use productivity software like Microsoft office and adobe PDF reader to create your resume.
This course has been developed to assist International trained workers like you in the foodservice industry to learn how you can become eligible to apply for a work permit and eventually for Canadian Permanent Residency under the different immigration programs available In Canada and what you will require in order to begin your application.
It also covers some resources like LinkedIn, Interviewing skills, Job search strategies, and Canadian Resume templates that are designed to assist professional immigrants to navigate the Canadian labor market and secure employment.
Checking other sources besides the Job Bank in Canada.
This course also prepares you for the settlement process, from getting your things across the border to finding a job in Canada.
During this course, we will review information such as:
Canada work permit eligibility,
Canada work visa cost,
temporary work permit Canada,
job offer from a Canadian employer,
Canadian work permit with a job offer,
Post Graduate work permit,
the Atlantic Immigration Pilot Program,
Labor market initial assessment (LMIA),
Open-work permit in Canada,
Canada work permit jobs,
and much more...
You're going to get over 8 hours of video lectures, access to the recommended resources, our student discussion forum, and the ability to ask me any questions you may have as you progress through the course.
· Cooks (6322)
· Conference and event planners (1226)
· Chefs (6321)
· Hotel front desk clerks (6525)
· Casino occupations (6533)
· Food and beverage servers (6513)
· Bartenders (6512)
· Bakers (6332)
· Accommodation, travel, tourism, and related services supervisors (6313 )
· Food service supervisors (6311 )
· Executive housekeepers (6312 )
· Other services supervisors (6316 )
· Cleaning supervisors (6315 )
· Butchers, meat cutters and fishmongers - retail and wholesale (6331 )
· Receptionists (1414)
· Maîtres d'hôtel and hosts/hostesses (6511 )
· Food counter attendants, kitchen helpers and related support occupations (6711 )
· Operators and attendants in amusement, recreation, and sport (6722 )
· Light duty cleaners (6731 )
· Accommodation service managers (0632 )
· Restaurant and food service managers (0631)
On top of all that, you get lifetime access.
In summary, this course is a good do it yourself guide for working and immigration to Canada.
By the end of this course, you will know some of the strategies and resources used in your immigration journey, job search in Canada, and how to integrate into the Canadian labor market and start your new life in the True North.
This course is taught by a Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant (RCIC).
- People with a food service experience that want to get a job in Canada.
- People with training in occupations such as cooks, chef, waiter, bakers, food attendant, fast food workers, etc.
- Immigrants to Canada that want to reach better job opportunities.
In this lecture, the instructor introduces himself to the students and explain why he has created this course.
In Canada, there are four categories of immigrants: family class (closely related persons of Canadian residents living in Canada), economic immigrants (skilled workers and business people), other (people accepted as immigrants for humanitarian or compassionate reasons) and refugees (people who are escaping persecution, torture or cruel and unusual punishment)
Most of the Canadian public, as well as the major political parties, support either sustaining or increasing the current level of immigration.
In this lecture, we will be examining the Canadian immigration system and the different programs available to potential Immigrants.
Canada is known for its diversity, inclusive values, and high standard of living is internationally recognized as one of the best countries to live in.
In this lecture, we will review the main reasons why people around the world choose Canada as their destination for immigration purposes.
In this lecture, we will see the Tourism industry at a glance in Canada
In order to work in Canada on a temporary basis, most foreign workers require a work permit. For foreign workers, an offer of employment from a Canadian employer is usually required before the worker may be granted a Temporary Work Permit.
In this lecture, we will learn what is a work permit and how you can find out if you are eligible to get one.
To gain a Canadian visa, you will need to demonstrate your English and/or French abilities to Immigration, Refugees, and Citizenship Canada (IRCC).
You must prove your language skills by taking an approved language test. To do this:
schedule your test with an agency approved by IRCC and pay the costs
enter the test results into your Express Entry profile (if you are applying under one of the Programs)
include the results with your application if you are invited to apply. If you don’t include it, IRCC will not process your application.
In this lecture, you will learn the available choices for a language test for immigration purposes.
An Educational Credential Assessment (ECA) is used to verify that your foreign degree, diploma, certificate (or other proof of your credential) is valid and equal to a Canadian one.
If you have a Canadian degree, diploma, or certificate, you do not need to get an ECA for that credential.
The ECA report must show that your completed foreign credential (degree, diploma, or certificate) is equal to a completed Canadian secondary school (high school) or post-secondary credential.
Depending on your case, you may want to have both your secondary and post-secondary credentials assessed, and not just your highest completed foreign credential.
If you plan to work in a regulated profession, you must still get your license in the province or territory that you plan on settling in.
In this lecture you will learn how to find the NOC of your profession or occupation in Canada, so you can understand how your work experience from your home country compared to the duties, employment requirements as well as job titles in Canada.
When reviewing the potential occupations, the accompanying education, main duties, and employment requirements should also correspond to the job performed.
Employers can hire temporary workers through the Temporary Foreign Worker Program (TFWP) or the International Mobility Program (IMP).
The TFWP lets employers hire temporary workers to fill temporary labor and skill shortages. You will need a document from Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC)/Service Canada stating that you can hire a temporary worker. This is known as a Labour Market Impact Assessment (LMIA).
In this lecture, we will review the process of getting an LMIA and other important information for employers.
The Job Offer Letter. A job offer letter is a document that confirms the details of an offer of employment. The job offer letter includes details such as job description, reporting relationship salary, bonus potential. benefits, vacation allotment, and more.
In this lecture, we will learn about the requirements that a job offer needs to meet in order to use it in your work permit application.
Where is the best place to live in Canada?
One way to find out is to follow Money Sense magazine which analyzes data for 100+ communities to discover the very best places to live in Canada. This is updated once a year.
Another way is to do our own research by using tools that provide suggestions based on your occupation and Labor Market conditions.
In this lecture, we will explore both choices so you can decide on the best place for your immigration plans and your career in Canada.
The Atlantic Immigration Pilot (AIP) is a federal program dedicated to increasing immigration in the region. The three-year pilot will provide permanent residence to a maximum of 2,000 principal applicants under the economic class (plus their dependents) in 2017.
In this lecture, we will review the overall program and how you can use it to get a job in Canada.
In this lecture, we will learn about employment opportunities outside of the major cities in Canada and what it can mean for your career and immigration plans. We’ll introduce you to resources and programs to support you on your path to building a life and career in a small community.
We will explore the benefits of living in a small town, the types of employment opportunities available, and the benefits for internationally trained professionals.
The hidden job market is a term used to describe jobs that aren't posted online or advertised in any other way. This job market might be “hidden,” but it is possible for you to find out about these jobs.
Many employers choose to use the hidden job market to avoid the lengthy and expensive process of open online applications. Instead of posting a job opening, some employers will choose alternatives such as hiring internally, going through a recruiting firm, using headhunters, and relying on referrals.
In this lecture, we will explore the different ways to tap the Canadian hidden job market.
Every culture has its own norms, including workplace culture. In a Canadian workplace, communication and behavior may be different than your previous workplaces.
Expectations and roles of employees
Be punctual (be prepared to start on time).
Know your roles and responsibilities.
Fulfill your duties and responsibilities.
Work both independently and as a team member.
Make suggestions and ask questions.
Be able to work well with others (teamwork).
Individualism and self-reliance
Canadian culture can be highly individualistic. Therefore, you may encounter:
Independent decision-making rather than group consultation
Rules and procedures that are emphasized more than relationships
Looser and less permanent relationships between people, compared to other cultures
Performance assessment on an individual basis, rather than as team member
Direct praise and criticism
Work and time
The Canadian approach to work and time may be unfamiliar to you. Typical Canadian attitudes toward work and time include:
A strong division between home life and work-life
An emphasis on deadlines rather than on relationships
An emphasis on punctuality and “getting down to business” rather than on building relationships
Source: Discover Tourism
In this lecture, we will review the most important definitions and suggestions in learning the Canadian Workplace Culture.
A resume is a document used by job applicants to present their backgrounds and skills. Resumes can be used for a variety of reasons, but most often they are used to secure new employment. The resume is usually one of the first items, along with a cover letter and sometimes an application for employment, which a potential employer sees regarding the job seeker and is typically used to screen applicants, often followed by an interview.
A resume is a marketing tool in which the content should be adapted to suit each individual job application or application aimed at a particular industry or field. Together with a cover letter and letter of reference, constitute a fundamental part of your job search portfolio of tools.
In this lecture, we will explore the importance and best practices of preparing Canadian resumes, cover letters, and Reference Letters, and some templates and online tools will be provided for your study, so you can prepare the ideal Canadian Employment search Portfolio, that later you can tailor for your job applications.
An online interview is an online research method conducted using computer-mediated communication (CMC), such as instant messaging, email, or video. Online interviews require different ethical considerations, sampling, and rapport than practices found in traditional face-to-face (F2F) interviews.
There's more than one kind of online interview. In addition to the live, two-way interview, which replicates the face-to-face experience on screen, some employers are also using "one-way" video interviews, where job seekers are e-mailed a video link and use their webcams to record a response.
In this lecture, we will review some recommendations for online interviews and some recommended resources for you to check.
Optimizing a job search helps job seekers attract prospective employers and jobs in Canada. Take advantage of tools and resources mention in this section to get more employer responses and interviews.
Pay attention to your resume and Linked In profile. The job seeker may post a resume, video, presentation, and/or link to published articles and recommendations.
In this lecture, we will learn about some recommended tools and ideas about optimizing your job search in Canada.
A job board is a website that facilitates job hunting and range from large scale generalist sites to niche job boards for job categories such as engineering, legal, insurance, social work, teaching, mobile app development as well as cross-sector categories such as green jobs, ethical jobs, and seasonal jobs.
Users can typically deposit their résumés and submit them to potential employers and recruiters for review, while employers and recruiters can post job ads and search for potential employees.
In this lecture, we will review the most popular job boards used in Canada by job seekers.
LinkedIn is a business- and employment-oriented social networking service that operates via websites and mobile apps. It is mainly used for professional networking, including employers posting jobs and job seekers posting their CVs.
LinkedIn allows members (both workers and employers) to create profiles and "connections" to each other in an online social network which may represent real-world professional relationships.
Members can invite anyone (whether an existing member or not) to become a connection.
In this lecture, we will learn about this Social Media site and how to use it as part of our strategy. We also will review the best practices feature in a blog post by Jessica Greene, on the Zapier blog.
What is Magnet?
Magnet is a not-for-profit social initiative co-founded in 2014 by Ryerson University and the Ontario Chamber of Commerce.
Using Magnet as part of your job search strategy is most.
In this lecture, we will learn about Magnet and how you can use it in your job search strategy.
Every year, Canadian employers and crowds of job seekers congregate to discuss job opportunities. Job fair events feature a maze of employer stalls with long line-ups and lots of noisy chatter. Presenting your best self at a job fair in Canada or in your home country can be stressful, and there is no guarantee of being hired.
In this lecture, we will review the best suggestions on how to use Job fairs to find a job in Canada, as featured on the JVStoronto.org blog.
Employers who hire temporary workers may be inspected to make sure they meet their responsibilities as an employer under the Temporary Foreign Worker Program or the International Mobility Program.
In this lecture, we will learn how to check your potential employer, to see if they are in compliance with the Canadian Government, and can sponsor you for a work permit.
In order to prove your work experience, you would need to have copies of your
Joining letter (Date, position, role and location, employee id, company email id )
Letters indicating roles and responsibilities
Financial remuneration (usually given at your joining)
If you have left the company then the experience letter indicating your duration of the experience.
Salary details - This can be verified from your salary account
Collect these documents for all the companies that you have worked for.
As these documents may be verified, you should attach all the authentic and verifiable documents.
In this lecture, we will review the requirements in relation to proving your work experience.
To immigrate to Canada, you and any family members 18 and older must include their police certificates as part of the application for permanent residence.
You must get one from each country or territory where you've spent six or more months in total since the age of 18.
For countries where you've lived for six months or more in total, the police certificate must be issued after the last time you lived in that country.
In some countries, it can take a long time to get police certificates. Ask for them right away, so you can submit them before your 90 days are up.
If you have a criminal record, you may not be allowed to enter or stay in Canada. People who pose a risk to Canada’s security are also not allowed to come to Canada.
In this lecture, we will explore how to meet the requirements for getting a Police Certificate for Immigration Purposes.
Nowadays, there is a way of knowing your Canadian academic equivalency before you
pay the fee for an official evaluation report. WES has developed the Degree Equivalency Tool for
individuals to preview the Canadian equivalencies for degree-level credentials for over 160 countries.
Keep in mind that these equivalency results are unofficial, results are not based on authenticated documents, and institutions usually require an official result/formal report from external evaluation services.
In this lecture, we will explore how to use your WES credentials for your job search in Canada.
Tourists visiting Canada will most likely interact with our frontline service staff in accommodations, hospitality, and entertainment venues. Many of these tourism professionals have been trained through emerit.
Tourism HR Canada works hand-in-hand with industry, small businesses, education institutions, and large corporate enterprises, to develop the emerit line of skill training programs.
Countries emerit training has been sold to include: Australia, Bulgaria, Brazil, Bahamas, Indonesia, Jamaica, Japan, Morocco, Mexico, Nepal, New Zealand, Peru, the Philippines, Pakistan, Russia, South Africa, Thailand, the United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, United States, and Vietnam, to name a few.
As a foreign worker looking for Canadian employers, there are some strategies to find the email addresses of contacts in the firms that you are interested in working for in Canada.
In this lecture, we will explore some of those tips and tools that can help you in your job search in Canada.
Since most of the Canadian Immigration programs are employer-driven and required a job offer to qualify. Contacting a Canadian employer is a must in order to reach your goal of getting a work permit or a Permanent Resident.
Making an unsolicited call to a Canadian employer to schedule an online chat or job interview is challenging. A careful approach and some persistence will enhance your chances of success. Providing the employer with a preview of your qualifications prior to your call and referencing a referral can help you get access to company insiders.
In this lecture, we will review some tips for cold calling and email messages, as part of your strategies.
Banking for newcomers to Canada
Whether you want to open an account, purchase a home, start a business, or save for the future, Canada’s banks are here to help newcomers to Canada.
Banks offer extensive information on how newcomers to Canada can get started in their new country, including checklists, information, financial services, and advice.
In this lecture, we will explore some basic information to get you started.
Welcome to the end of the course.
In this course, we have learned about the different options available to work in Canada and secure a job offer and how to create a plan for immigration purposes.
We also explore the steps in applying for a work permit and how to complete a profile online and increase your chances of getting a job in Canada.
You have also learned what to do after you get your status in Canada and how to make arrangements before coming to Canada.
In Summary, you now have the information and tools to start your journey in the immigration process to obtain your goal of living in Canada.
Thank you for enrolling in this course of the Canada immigration series. I will be looking to be your support and guide during this course and other courses that might help you reach your objectives as an immigrant in Canada.
As a thank you for enrolling in How to immigrate to Canada as a Food Service Worker.
Here is the list of all of our other Immigration to Canada courses:
Click on the link included in the resources section.
How to Immigrate to Canada as an Engineer course.
How to Immigrate to Canada as an IT professional course.
How to immigrate to Canada course.
How to Immigrate to Canada using the Express Entry system course
How to Immigrate to Canada as a Nurse course (coming soon)
How to get a job and work in Canada course.
Join us on our Facebook Group: The Canadian Immigration Network.
A network of people interested in studying, working, investing, and immigrating to Canada.
Join us on our YouTube channel: Nexus Canada
Please note that the information provided on this course is not legal to advise or a piece of legal information.
The information provided on this course is for general information only and is not a substitute for speaking to a licensed immigration consultant and should not be relied upon as case-specific advice in any form whatsoever. It does not constitute formal legal advice or give rise to any rep-client relationship.
Whilst striving to reflect current Canadian Immigration policies and information, the ever-changing nature of information both Federal and Provincial means that we cannot always guarantee the full accuracy of all website content in regard to Canadian Immigration. For more detailed, complete, accurate, and up to date information, please visit the websites for the federal and provincial immigration.
Please note that our course does not detail all the information required to make an informed decision regarding the types of visas, immigration options available, or meeting the eligibility requirements.
You need to consult our Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant for assessment of your eligibility and understanding the options available for you.
We are not liable for any content on our course that has been quoted or shared from any other external website.