Manitoba has led the nineteenth draw under its Expression of Interest (EOI) immigration system, with an aggregate of 609 applicants issued a Letter of Advice to Apply (LAA) in July 2016. This region, situated in central Canada, issues LAAs through two sub-classes of the Skilled Workers classification of the Manitoba Provincial Nominee Program. 155 Letters of Advice to Apply (LAAs) were issued to applicants through the Skilled Workers in Manitoba sub-category, while 454 LAAs were issued through the Skilled Workers Overseas sub-category.
The past draw, which occurred a month prior, saw 551 applicants issued with an LAA.
The MPNP (Manitoba Provincial Nominee Program) for Skilled Workers depends on the necessities of Manitoba businesses. The territory chooses internationally trained and experienced workers who have the skills required in the local labour market, and assign them to get Canadian permanent resident visas to settle and work in Manitoba. Successful candidates first get a Manitoba provincial nomination certificate, after which they can apply for permanent immigration to Canada.
These migration options might be specifically alluring to people who may not be qualified to move to Canada through the federal Express Entry immigration selection system, as the qualification necessities are fairly distinctive. For instance, the MPNP awards point for language capability comparable to Canadian Language Benchmark (CLB) 4, a much lower edge than what is required under the Federal Skilled Worker Class.
MPNP Skilled Workers in Manitoba- Under this sub-category of the MPNP, applications are accepted from qualified foreign workers and international student graduates who are at present working in Manitoba and have been offered a permanent job by their employer in Manitoba. Skilled Workers in Manitoba are not subject to a point-based evaluation to decide their eligibility.
MPNP Skilled Worker Overseas- This MPNP sub-category is for qualified skilled workers who might be outside Canada however who can showcase a solid connection with the province and its labour market. A point based system is utilized to evaluate competitors as indicated by components, for example, age, language capability, work experience, education, and adaptability. While hopefuls might be awarded a large number of points as a result of having a connection to Manitoba, they may likewise be deducted points under certain ‘risk assessment’ aspects that derive from having associations with other Canadian provinces.