Newfoundland and Labrador Immigration (NLPNP)
The Newfoundland and Labrador Immigration (NLPNP) accepts immigration applications from skilled workers, international graduates and entrepreneurs who meet program-specific criteria such as a job or job offer, intent to reside, and the ability to become economically established in the province.
The province consists of two distinct land masses: Labrador, which is connected to the mainland, and the island of Newfoundland. A large number of its residents live in the provincial capital of St. John’s, which enjoys a lively culture that draws heavily from its coastal environment.
The province has recently evolved into a significant economic force in the Canadian landscape due to a boom in energy and natural resources.
Newfoundland and Labrador Provincial Nominee Program (NLPNP)
The NLPNP is Newfoundland and Labrador’s Provincial Nominee Program (Newfoundland and Labrador Immigration). Through this program-specific criteria such as a job or job offer, intent to reside, and the ability to become economically established in the province, prospective immigrants with the skills and experience targeted by the province may receive a Newfoundland and Labrador provincial nomination.
The Newfoundland and Labrador Immigration (NLPNP) accepts applications under the following immigration categories:
- Newfoundland & Labrador Express Entry Skilled Worker
- Skilled Worker Category
- International Graduate Category
- International Entrepreneur Category
- International Graduate Entrepreneur Category
- Atlantic Immigration Pilot Program
What is Permanent Residency in Canada?
A permanent resident is someone who has been given permanent resident status by immigrating to Canada, but is not a Canadian citizen. Permanent residents are citizens of other countries.
Refugees who are resettled from overseas become permanent residents through the Government-Assisted Refugee Program or the Private Sponsorship of Refugees Program.
Someone who makes a refugee claim in Canada does not become a permanent resident at that time. To become one, the Immigration and Refugee Board must first approve their claim. Then, they must apply for and get permanent resident status.
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What are the Benefits of Canadian Permanent Residency?
- Free Education till High School
- Subsidized post graduate studies
- Allowance for Unemployment
- Allowance for Childcare
- Quality Life
- Value for Skills
- Pathway to Canadian Citizenship
- Old age pension Scheme
- Right to live anywhere
- Settle with family
- Freedom to work
- Work right to spouse
- Free medical coverage