Live in Canada

Couple giving two young children piggyback rides smiling

The country of Canada covers a very large land mass, located in North America, geographically it is the second largest country in the world. Canada is multicultural, and embraces diversity – in its people, languages, religions and culture, as well as in its geography and climate. The two official Languages of Canada are English and French – but many other languages are spoken and understood within Canadian borders and communities. One of the principals of Canadian society is the prevision of universal Health Care for all Canadian Citizens.

 

Canada is a member of the United Nations. Its capital city is Ottawa, in the province of Ontario. The largest Canadian cities in mid and eastern Canada are Toronto in Ontario, and Montreal in Quebec.In western Canada, they are Calgary in Alberta, and Vancouver in British Columbia. Where to Live

 

Canada is made up of 10 provinces and 3 territories. The provinces are British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario, Quebec, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, and Newfoundland and Labrador. The territories are the Yukon, Northwest Territories and Nunavut. Each province has its own specially designed program called a Provincial Nominee Program (PNP) that outlines the categories of immigrants it would most like to attract. Normally the PNP is designed to fill high demand job opening in each province’s job market. More information about PNP can be obtained using the links to the left of this website.

 

Canada values diversity, and its doors are open to people from other lands and cultures. Both the Canadian government as well as countless private organizations offer practical support and encouragement to newcomers. In any Canadian city, you will most likely find a community of citizens who share your cultural and national heritage, who are able and willing to help you become familiar with the many benefits this nation and its people have to offer you.

 

But once the honeymoon feeling ends, the daily struggles of real-life kick in. You may have problems communicating, or difficulty understanding the meanings of the things people say. You may hear remarks that make you feel unwanted, as though people in the new country think you don’t belong. It’s very important to know that you are not alone, and that most newcomers have feelings of rejection.
This is when you really need to reach out to the people and organizations that care, and can help you deal with the big changes that have occurred in your life, and the feelings you are having. Many organizations in Canada can help you cope with these changes, overcome your negative feelings, and help you make the best choices for your life in your new country.