Breaking News

  • Quebec will cancel 16,000 immigration applications as controversial Bill 9 is adopted overnight|
    During a marathon session until Sunday morning, the National Assembly of Quebec passed the controversial Bill 9, which will result in the cancellation of approximately 16,000 pending immigration applications for the program. Skilled Workers of Quebec (QSW). The legislation also lays the groundwork for the introduction of a “values test” that will be required for applications for permanent residence in the future.   The Canadian province of Quebec, home to the city of Montreal, has entered into a single immigration agreement with the federal government under which Quebec chooses its own economic immigrants.   Quebec Immigration Minister Simon Jolin-Barrette introduced Bill 9 in February 2019. Thanks to this new legislation, Quebec will be able to move quickly to its new system of selection and application of legislation. immigration, Arrima, that Jolin-Barrette claims to reduce treatment time from three years to just six months and will allow Quebec to be more selective among skilled immigrant workers.   Arrima is an electronic application management system used to manage applications of the Quebec Skilled Worker Program. Similar to the federal Express Entry system, Arrima uses a points system to award points to candidates for various criteria designed to assess their ability to integrate into Quebec’s workforce.   Although Jolin-Barrette praises this new immigration system of “immigration moderator”, it should be noted that this system was not implemented by his government, Coalition Avenir Québec (CAQ), but in reality by the former Liberal government in August 2018.   Law 9 was strongly criticized for its provision to remove a backlog of QSW applications submitted before the new Arrima system. When Bill 9 was introduced in February, there were about 18,000 applications pending, but about 2,000 were processed in previous months, leaving about 16,000 pending applications to be thrown away. This plan to eliminate as many requests has been sharply criticized by members of opposition parties as well as by a group of Quebec immigration lawyers who have already brought the province to court for Bill 9 .   As legislation has only been passed in recent hours, it is unclear exactly how the law will come into effect and when QSW pending applications will be officially canceled. This story is in development and new details will be released as soon as they become available.   In particular, this law will not affect the popular Quebec program of experience (PEQ) for French-speaking immigrants who have already worked or studied in Quebec.   If you have any questions, please contact our experts on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676 Read more »
  • Drop in CRS score in the latest Express draw invited 3,350 Express entry candidates|
    Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) held an express draw on June 12th. A total of 3,350 applicants who applied for permanent resident status in Canada through the federal government’s Express Enrollment Program were invited.   The Express Entry Program manages the profile of applicants who have registered in Canada’s three major economic immigration programs: the Federal Skilled Worker Program (FSWP), the Federal Skilled Worker Program (FSTP) and Canadian Experience (CEC). Each profile of the candidates is given a score corresponding to the score of the Comprehensive ranking system (CRS), according to which the rank of the express profiles is determined in the express pool.   The highest ranked profile in express pool is invited to apply for Canadian permanent residency via regular express draws. ITA allows the applicant to submit an application for a Canadian PR visa to IRCC. The goal of the Government of Canada is to process Canadian entry visa applications for Express Entry applicants within six months or less.   In the last draw, the minimum score required by the CRS was set at 465 points, which corresponds to a decrease of 5 points from the previous limit of the CRS score. The time interval between the two consecutive draws plays an important role in determining the CRS result threshold. The former 470 point threshold previously set by the CRS was higher due to the four-week gap between the two express draws for all programs. But only two weeks passed between the previous draw of May 29 and the last draw of June 12. This shorter period gives less time to replenish the express pool with skilled immigrants, reducing the CRS score cut-off.   With this latest draw, IRCC issued a total of 38,450 ITAs this year to the express entry candidates. This number of ITAs is 6,250 more than the number issued at the same time in 2018. This increase is consistent with Canada’s higher admission target for 2019 and 2020 for the three programs managed by the express entry program.   IRCC used its tie-break rule with timestamp – June 6, 2019, at 13:51:59 UTC. This means that candidates who entered the express pool before the hour and time used as a timestamp and who obtained a minimum of 465 points and over received an ITA.   In order to increase the CRS score, obtaining a provincial application can greatly improve the candidate’s CRS score. An express entry candidate who is able to obtain a provincial nomination certificate is awarded 600 CRS points, thus guaranteeing that an ITA will be issued to the candidate to allow him to apply for a Canada PR visa to IRCC.   Reference is taken from CIC news Read more »
  • The new visa application easier from the state of Victoria|
    The State of Victoria today sent an email to its subscribers with the following message, quite explicit:   On the afternoon of Monday, July 15, 2019, the Victoria Skilled Trades and Business Migration Program will launch a new online application system for visa nominations.   The new system will allow you to:   Track the progress of your application / s Access your account from multiple devices – from mobile to office Manage client applications more easily   What do you want to know:   No visa application can be submitted on the Live in Melbourne website between Wednesday, July 10, 2019 (16:00) and Monday, July 15, 2019 at 16:00. You will not be able to log in at 4:00 pm on Wednesday, July 10, 2019 If you have an existing account. If you have a draft application filed in the system, you must submit it no later than Wednesday, July 10 at 4 pm or relaunch your application in the new system on Monday, July 15, 2019 On Monday, July 15, 2019, you will receive a link to the new login portal, where you will have to re-register your information.   If you have any questions, please contact the Skilled and Business Migration Program team on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676 Read more »
  • Joint press release with MP Dan Tehan, Member of Parliament for Wannon – New Approach address labor shortages|
    A New Program to Address Labor Shortages in the Coastal Region of Canada Victoria’s Great South Coast was officially launched in Warrnambool.   The South Coast Large Area Designated Migration Agreement (DAMA) provides employers in the region with the opportunity to recruit foreign workers for positions that Australian residents can not afford.   The DAMA is an Australian government initiative with the Great South Coast DAMA, a first for Victoria and the first to be piloted by the local government.   Dan Tehan, MP for Wannon, said, “The DAMA is designed to support local businesses by helping them fulfill key roles.   “In recent years, many employers have told us that they have trouble recruiting people in particular sectors. The community should also be reassured that every effort will be made to fill vacancies locally before using DAMA.   “This is a targeted program, and it is important to understand that the workers appointed through the RFSA do not replace local workers, they fill gaps in the labor market that are holding back some businesses.   ” DAMA will mean that businesses on the Great South Coast can remain productive and competitive. The Minister of Immigration, Citizenship, Migrant Services and Multicultural Affairs, David Coleman, said the federal government is committed to meeting the skill needs of regional Australia.   “The Morrison government is working to support the growth of the regions and to ensure that our migration program meets the needs of the labor market, particularly in regional Australia,” said Coleman.   “Our first priority is always to fill positions with Australians, but the immigration system can play an important role in reducing regional skills shortages.   “We have recently implemented RFSAs in several regions, including Kalgoorlie in Washington State, Orana in NSW and Far North Queensland, to ensure sustained regional economies where Australian workers are not available. The region covered by the RFSA includes the municipalities of Glenelg, Moyne, Southern Grampians, Warrnambool, Corangamite and Colac Otway.   A total of 27 professions were identified as eligible to be considered under the program and belong to various sectors. The RFSA offers concessions that are not normally available to visa workers and provides a potential route to permanent residency for employees.   “Up to 100 employees can be appointed in the first year of the agreement,” said Peter Schneider, General Manager of Warrnambool City Council.   “There is a range of checks and balances in place to make sure the program delivers the right results. “When an employer applies for a job, we look at their ability to retain other employees, their work history, whether the job description fits the company, and whether the roles were advertised unsuccessfully in Australia. Read more »
  • EA announces New Fees for Migration Skills Assessment from 1st September 2019!|
    Competency Demonstration Report (CDR) assessment fees:   MSA FEES 2019 ‐ 2020 (Valid from 1st September 2019) Excl. GST ($AU) Incl. GST ($AU) Standard Competency Demonstration Report $795.00 $874.50 Competency Demonstration Report +Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment (+$360 Excl. GST) $1,155.00 $1,270.50 Competency Demonstration Report +Overseas PhD Assessment (+$225 Excl. GST) $1,020.00  $1,122.00 Competency Demonstration Report +Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment (+$360 Excl. GST) +Overseas PhD Assessment (+$225 Excl. GST) $1,380.00 $1,518.00 Australian Engineering Qualification Assessment $265.00 $291.50 Australian Engineering Qualification +Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment (+$360 Excl. GST) $625.00 $687.50 Australian Engineering Qualification +Overseas PhD Assessment (+$225 Excl. GST) $490.00 $539.00 Australian Engineering Qualification +Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment (+$360 Excl. GST) +Overseas PhD Assessment (+$225 Excl. GST) $850.00 $935.00 Washington / Sydney / Dublin Accord Qualification Assessment $428.00  $470.80 Washington / Sydney / Dublin Accord Qualification Assessment +Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment (+$360 Excl. GST) $788.00  $866.80 Washington / Sydney / Dublin Accord Qualification Assessment +Overseas PhD Assessment (+$225 Excl. GST) $653.00  $718.30 Washington / Sydney / Dublin Accord Qualification Assessment +Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment (+$360 Excl. GST) +Overseas PhD Assessment (+$225 Excl. GST) $1,013.00 $1,114.30 Separate Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment $410.00 $451.00 Separate Overseas PhD Assessment $275.00 $302.50 Separate Relevant Skilled Employment Assessment +Overseas PhD Assessment $635.00 $698.50 Informal Review $285.00 $313.50 Formal Appeal $540.00 $594.00 Standard Administration Fee $110.00 $121.00 Fast Track Fee $305.00 $335.50   If you have any questions, please contact our experts on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676 Read more »
  • CANBERRA MATRIX – INVITATION TOWER|
    The next invitation round will be held on or before 5 July 2019.       Date of invitation: 11 June 2019        Number of invitations issued: 652   Score range of the matrix:   All matrices submitted with 145 to 65 points 60-point matrix submitted by March 31, 2019     Date of invitation: May 31, 2019        Number of invitations issued: 442   Score range of the matrix:   All matrices submitted with 110 to 65 points 60-point matrix submitted no later than January 31, 2019     Date of invitation: May 24, 2019         Number of invitations issued: 323   Score range of the matrix:   All matrices submitted with 135 to 70 points 65-point matrix submitted by April 30, 2019     All PREVIOUS ROUNDS OF INVITATIONS:      Date of invitation: May 8, 2019       Number of invitations issued: 225   Score range of the matrix:   All matrices submitted with 135 to 70 points; Matrix submitted in 65 points no later than March 31, 2019       Date of invitation: 15 April 2019       Number of invitations issued: 75   Score range of the matrix:   All matrices submitted with 145 to 75 points     Date of invitation: March 28, 2019       Number of invitations issued: 203   Score range of the matrix:   All matrices submitted with 130 to 65 points; 60-point matrix submitted on or before January 8, 2019      Date of invitation: March 12, 2019       Number of invitations issued: 363   Score range of the matrix: between 110 and 60 points submitted until December 31, 18      Date of invitation: 21 February 2019       Number of invitations issued: 430   Score range of the matrix: between 130 and 60 points submitted until 29 November 18      Date of invitation: 31 January 2019       Number of invitations issued: 186   Score range of the matrix: between 130 and 65 points submitted until December 31, 18        Date of invitation: January 15, 2019       Number of invitations issued: 212   Score range of the matrix: between 110 and 65 points submitted until December 16, 18        Date of invitation: January 3, 2019       Number of invitations issued: 205   Range of scores of the matrix: 115 to 70     Date of invitation: December 20th, 2018       Number of invitations sent: 93   Range of matrix scores: 130 to 85   If you have any questions, please contact our experts on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676 Read more »
  • South Australia has released additional instructions for the State nomination Application for ICT Applications|
    Additional instructions   Instructions for nominations submitted by states for ICT occupations with an assessment of the skills of the Australian Computer Society (ACS).   ICT Professions – Offshore Applicants   In 2018/19, Immigration SA again requests foreign applicants for ICT occupations on the list of occupations offered by the State to meet a higher point requirement of the Department of Home Affair points test. This will apply to any profession involving a skills assessment of the Australian Computer Society (ACS).   Please refer to the list of state-designated occupations for details on the minimum number of points required for your occupation in the ICT sector. The minimum number of points required will initially be set at 70 points (including the 10 States nomination points for provisional visa subclass 489), and may be reduced to 65 points depending on the number of applications received.   If a profession has reached its planning level, it will be listed as “special conditions” and candidates will be eligible only if they fall under one of the categories of special conditions (to access special conditions and trades of the list of additional skills).   ICT Professions – Working in South Australia / Graduate categories in South Australia   Higher points are not required if you are applying in the following categories:   currently working in your designated or closely related profession in South Australia; or if you are applying to the international graduate of South Australia.   In these cases, a minimum of only 65 points is required (including state nomination points).   ICT Professions – Professional Experience Points   Your assessment of the ACS competencies will indicate the recognition date of your professional experience – see the example below:   The following job, after June 2012, is considered to have a sufficient level of qualification and corresponding to 261111 (ICT Business Analyst) of the ANZSCO code.   Make sure you check this date before claiming professional experience points in your SkillSelect event of interest. If you claim work experience points prior to this date on your competency assessment, your application for a state application will be rejected due to incorrectly claimed points.   If you have any questions, please contact our experts on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676   Read more »
  • Increase in the Fees for the Overseas Qualifications Assessment Appeal|
    Some programs require payment through the PAYMENT buttons below, and some programs require you to make the payment as part of the online application process (started via the “APPLY NOW” buttons).   AACA only accepts online payments by credit card, VISA or Mastercard.   For programs requiring payment via the PAYMENT button before submitting the application to AACA by email, applicants must send their completed bid with proof of payment within 14 days of payment.   AACA endeavors to provide an acknowledgment of receipt by email and receipt of all requests within three business days.     Application form Fee (AUD) Overseas Qualifications Assessment – Stage 1 Provisional Skills Assessment of overseas qualifications in architecture $1,050 Overseas Qualifications Assessment – Stage 2 Final  Skills Assessment of overseas qualifications in architecture The proficiency level indicated for each of the required performance criteria, as indicated in the AACA Performance Criteria Checklist, has been updated. Be sure to submit the updated checklist (dated November 9, 2018) and prepare your portfolio based on revised proficiency requirements. All applications received on or after December 1, 2018 must meet the revised competency requirements. $1,200 Overseas Qualifications Assessment – Combined Stage 1 & Stage 2 Accelerated Combined Evaluation (Steps 1 and 2) of Architectural Qualifications Abroad for Applicants Residing in Australia The proficiency level indicated for each of the required performance criteria, as indicated in the AACA Performance Criteria Checklist, has been updated. Be sure to submit the updated checklist (dated November 9, 2018) and prepare your portfolio based on revised proficiency requirements. All applications received on or after December 1, 2018 must meet the revised competency requirements. $1,750 Verification of Australian Accredited Architecture Qualification Verification of Australian accredited architecture qualifications for the purpose of migration $250 Overseas Qualifications Assessment Appeal Appeal against the outcome of an assessment of overseas qualifications in architecture $900 Experienced Practitioner Assessment – Overseas Practitioners Accelerated Registration Procedure for Experienced Practitioners with Architectural Degrees Completed Abroad $2,500 Experienced Practitioner Assessment – Overseas Practitioners – Modified fee For applicants who have completed a previous AACA qualifications assessment. $1,100 Experienced Practitioner Assessment – Local Practitioners Accelerated Registration Procedure for Experienced Practitioners with an Accredited Australian Qualification. $1100 US/Australia/New Zealand Mutual Recognition Arrangement Australian architects wishing to obtain a license in one of the US jurisdictions signatory to the agreement. $150 US/Australia/New Zealand Mutual Recognition Arrangement American architects wishing to obtain a license for a state or territory in Australia. $150 Australian APEC Architect Registered Australian Architects wishing to be on the APEC Register of Australian Architects $140 Australian APEC Architect Register Annual Renewal – 1 year $110 Australian APEC Architect Register Annual Renewal – 2 years $200 Application APEC Architects from Canada, Japan and Singapore Overseas APEC Architects wishing to be registered in Australia under the APEC Architect Agreement $800 National Program of Assessment – Stage 1 A design assessment to test the ability of experienced practitioners in the sector to take the architectural practice exam. $1,100 Reissue of Assessment Outcome Certificate – Overseas applicants To request a reissued certificate please submit the proof of payment and completed form to mail@aaca.org.au $50 Reissue of Assessment Outcome Certificate – Local applicants To request a reissued certificate please submit the proof of payment and completed form to mail@aaca.org.au $25   If you have any questions, please contact our experts on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676 Read more »
  • Fees for some applications from July 1st, 2019!|
    New fees apply to CPA Australia’s migration competency assessment program. The new fees applicable as of July 1, 2019 are indicated below (in AUD):   Note: Starting Monday, July 1st, the current fees listed above will be replaced by the following new charges.   Residing in Australia (AUD) Residing in all other locations (AUD) Skills assessment $540 $490 Update $170 $155 New ANZSCO code $190 $173 Appeal assessment outcome $170 $155 Withdrawal assessment $80 $73   Previous Fees Structure:   Residing in Australia (AUD) Residing in all other locations (AUD) Skills assessment $520 $490 Update $160 $155 New ANZSCO code $160 $173 Appeal assessment outcome $160 $155 Withdrawal assessment $80 $73   If you have any questions, please contact our experts on info@immigrationexperts.com   Call us on:   0120-6618011 0120-6618123 +91-9999467676   Read more »
  • “Crying out for workers”: Five Regional Areas To Welcome New Migrants|
    The Morrison government will divert migrants to key areas, establish a rapid train office, and oppose the US Treasury’s reliance on immigration to stimulate economic growth and tax revenues.   In his first interview since joining the Cabinet, Population Minister Alan Tudge said immigration played a key role in the May 18 federal election results – the outlying suburbs of Melbourne, Sydney and Brisbane supporting the Coalition to send fewer migrants. and increased infrastructure.   Tudge said five regional zones would be designated as central to business sponsorship and advice deals designed to alleviate population pressures on the east coast by attracting more skilled migrants to the regions.   Southwest Victoria, Adelaide, the Regional Regions of South Australia, Far North Queensland and Kalgoorlie-Boulder will all receive “Designated Area Migration Agreements” which will allow state-of-the-art councils and companies to sponsor categories of workers.   Tudge also named Dubbo to NSW as a “crying out for workers” field. “One of the skills shortages they have in far north Queensland is with Chinese-speaking diving instructors,” he said. “This will not be on a national shortage of skilled labor list, but it is a very important role in meeting the needs of a growing tourism industry in the region.”   Ministry of the Interior figures show that non-regional skilled migrant visas increased annually under the Coalition, while those devoted to regions increased from a high of 20,510 in 2012-13 to 10,198. in 2016-17.   Mr. Tudge’s transition to the Treasury Portfolio will help bridge the gap between infrastructure and treasure planning that has characterized population policy over the last decade.   This coincides with the creation of a population center of excellence within the ministry to moderate the Treasury’s focus on income and to examine the social and economic factors of immigration.   Despite the target, budget figures indicate that more than 270,000 temporary and permanent migrants will arrive in Australia in 2019, up from 259,000 last year. The figure is 40,000 more than expected in last year’s budget, which is 15 percent.   “It’s always a balance between economic growth and taking into account the significant pressures on our big cities,” Tudge told The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age.   “The issue is not necessarily the overall growth figure for Australia, the challenge is the distribution of that growth.” Demographic pressures – particularly on infrastructure – were “very important issues” for citizens in last month’s federal election, Tudge said.   “As soon as you get to the suburbs and outlying suburbs, people really feel the growth pressures we’ve had in Melbourne, Sydney, and southeastern Queensland.” In many cases, infrastructure has not not only to cope with the demographic pressure, but also to massively increase the infrastructure.   Tudge said the Treasury’s all-in-one population center, which will gather data on migration from several departments, “will crack as quickly as possible” as soon as funding starts on July 1.   “The ambition is to map population growth with the required services and infrastructure much more closely than in the past,” he said.   Tudge said accelerating construction times could speed up some of the $ 30 billion allocated to infrastructure in the April budget if state governments wanted the projects to be delivered faster.   Of the $ 30 billion allocated in April, only 30 per cent is expected to be distributed over the next four years. Read more »
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Comprehensive Ranking System/CRS Calculator 2019

Latest CRS Score required for direct Express Entry Program is 465. Apply for Canada Permanent Residency (PR) Visa 2019.
Calculate Your CRS Score in Just 30 Seconds.


 

What is the Comprehensive Ranking System (CRS)?

Comprehensive Ranking System (CRS) Calculator is a calculating tool that will help you to check your eligibility for Canada PR through Express Entry Program in 2019. Based on selection factors like age, education, language proficiency etc, you will be able to calculate your CRS score and apply for Canada PR visa.


 

 Express Entry Points Calculator 2019

The fastest way to get the Canada PR visa is by applying via the federal government’s Express entry program. It is the most popular immigration pathway that provides an immigration pathway for skilled immigrants to settle permanently in Canada. Canada PR visa is the best way for immigrants who are looking to live in Canada on a permanent basis. Having a Canada PR visa allows the holder to live, work or study in Canada for duration of five years.

In this article, we will be discussing the selection criteria for Canada PR visa if a candidate is applying via express entry program. Following are the topics that will be discussed:

  1. What is the Express Entry Program?
  2. What is the Comprehensive Ranking System (CRS)?
  3. How to calculate your CRS score with help of express entry points calculator 2019?
  4. What are the minimum CRS points requirements for Canada PR visa?

 

What is the Express Entry Program?

Canadian government’s Express entry program is a point-based program. It manages the profile of the candidates who have applied under Canada’s three skilled immigration programs – Federal Skilled Worker Program (FSWP), Federal Skilled Trades Program (FSTP) and Canadian Experience Class (CEC). Candidates are required to create an Express profile once they are able to clear the 67 points eligibility criteria.

After creating an express profile, all the profiles of the candidates are submitted together into an express pool. In an express pool, express profiles are ranked with the help of the Comprehensive Ranking System (CRS) and the profiles of the candidate with highest ranked are issued the Invitation to Apply (ITA) via regularly held express draws. With the help of ITA, candidates are able to apply for Canada PR visa to the Immigration, Refugees & Citizenship Canada (IRCC).

Calculate your CRS score with the help of our Canada Points calculator!!”

 

CRS uses the points that are awarded to the express profiles based on the credentials that are submitted by the candidates while creating the express profiles. Mainly these points are awarded based on the following factors:

 

 

Core factors :

Core factors total up to 600 CRS points. These points are awarded based on the following factors:

  • Skills and experience factors
  • Spouse or common-law partner factors like language skills and educational qualifications
  • Skill transferability including work experience

Additional factors:

Additional factors also total up to 600 CRS points. These are awarded based on the following factors:

  • Canadian degrees, diplomas or certificates
  • Valid job offer
  • Provincial Nomination
  • Siblings living in Canada as a citizen or permanent residents
  • Language proficiency in French

The total sum of Core factors and Additional factors comes to 1200 points. These are maximum points one can score in CRS. To know your CRS score use our express entry crs calculator 2019

 

 

How to calculate your CRS score with Canada CRS Calculator in 2019?

With the help of our updated express entry points calculator 2019, you can easily calculate your CRS score. Following is the overview of the point’s breakdown and how they are awarded to the express profiles and calculated by crs calculator 2019:

Core/Human Capital Factors

Factors Points – With a spouse or common-law partner Points – Without a spouse or common-law partner
Age 100 110
Level of Education 140 150
Official Language proficiency 150 160
Canadian Work Experience 70 80

Spouse or Common-law partner factors

Factors Points
Level of education 10
Official language proficiency 20
Canadian Work Experience 10

 

 

Skill Transferability factors

Education Points
With good/strong official language proficiency and a post-secondary degree 50
With Canadian work experience and a post-secondary degree 50
Foreign Work Experience Points
With good/strong official languages proficiency (CLB level 7 or higher) and foreign work experience 50
With Canadian work experience and foreign work experience 50
Certificate of qualification (for people in trade occupations) Points
With good/strong official language proficiency and a certificate of qualification 50

Additional Points

Factor Points
Siblings living in Canada (citizen or permanent resident) 15
French Language Skills 30
Post-secondary education in Canada 30
Arranged employment 200
Provincial Nomination 600

 

Express Entry CRS Calculator 2019

Now, we will breakdown points section by section, how the Canada immigration points calculator 2019 awards point for the candidate’s credentials:

  • Age
Age (In years) With a spouse or common-law partner Without a spouse or common-law partner
17 years of age or less 0 0
18 90 99
19 95 105
20 to 29 100 110
30 95 105
31 90 99
32 85 94
33 80 88
34 75 83
35 70 77
36 65 72
37 60 66
38 55 61
39 50 55
40 45 50
41 35 39
42 25 28
43 15 17
44 5 6
45 0 0
  • Educational Qualifications
Level of Education With a spouse or common-law partner Without a spouse or common-law partner
Less than secondary school (high school) 0 0
Secondary diploma (high school graduation) 28 30
One-year degree, diploma or certificate from  a university, college, trade or technical school, or another institute 84 90
The two-year program at a university, college, trade or technical school, or another institute 91 98
Bachelor’s degree OR  a three or more year program at a university, college, trade or technical school, or another institute 112 120
Two or more certificates, diplomas, or degrees. One must be for a program of three or more years 119 128
Master’s degree, OR professional degree needed to practice in a licensed profession 126 135
Doctoral level university degree (Ph.D.) 140 150

 

  •  Language proficiency

First official language

Maximum points for each ability (reading, writing, speaking, and listening):

  1. 32 with a spouse or common-law partner
  2. 34 without a spouse or common-law partner
Canadian Language Benchmark (CLB) level per ability With a spouse or common-law partner Without a spouse or common-law partner
Less than CLB 4 0 0
CLB 4 or 5 6 6
CLB 6 8 9
CLB 7 16 17
CLB 8 22 23
CLB 9 29 31
CLB 10 or more 32 34

Second official language

Maximum points for each ability (reading, writing, speaking, and listening):

  1. 6 with a spouse or common-law partner
  2. 6 without a spouse or common-law partner
Canadian Language Benchmark (CLB) level per ability With a spouse or common-law partner Without a spouse or common-law partner
CLB 4 or less 0 0
CLB 5 or 6 1 1
CLB 7 or 8 3 3
CLB 9 or more 6 6
  • Work Experience
Canadian work experience With a spouse or common-law partner  Without a spouse or common-law partner 
None or less than a year 0 0
1 year 35 40
2 years 46 53
3 years 56 64
4 years 63 72
5 years or more 70 80
  • Spouse or common-law partner factors
Spouse’s or common-law partner’s level of education Points
Less than secondary school (high school) 0
Secondary school (high school graduation) 2
One-year program at a university, college, trade or technical school, or another institute 6
The two-year program at a university, college, trade or technical in school, or another institute 7
Bachelor’s degree OR  a three or more year program at a university, college, trade or technical school, or another institute 8
Two or more certificates, diplomas, or degrees. One must be for a program of three or more years 9
Master’s degree, or professional degree needed to practice in a licensed profession (For “professional degree”, the degree program must have been in medicine, veterinary medicine, dentistry, optometry, law, chiropractic medicine, or pharmacy.) 10
Doctoral level university degree (Ph.D.) 10

Spouse’s or common-law partner’s official languages proficiency – the first official language

Canadian Language Benchmark (CLB) level per ability (reading, writing, speaking and listening ) Points
CLB 4 or less 0
CLB 5 or 6 1
CLB 7 or 8 3
CLB 9 or more 5

Spouse’s or common-law partner’s Canadian work experience

Spouse’s Canadian work experience Maximum 10 points
None or less than a year 0
1 year 5
2 years 7
3 years 8
4 years 9
5 years or more 10

  

  • Skill transferability factors 

Educational Qualification

With good official language proficiency (Canadian Language Benchmark Level [CLB] 7 or higher) and a post-secondary degree Points for CLB 7 or more on all first official language abilities, with one or more under CLB 9 Points for CLB 9 or more on all four first official language abilities
Secondary school (high school) credential or less 0 0
Post-secondary program credential of one year or longer 13 25
Two or more post-secondary program credentials AND at least one of these credentials were issued on completion of a post-secondary program of three years or longer 25 50
With Canadian work experience and a post-secondary degree Points for education + 1 year of Canadian work experience Points for education + 2 years or more of Canadian work experience
Secondary school (high school) credential or less 0 0
Post-secondary program credential of one year or longer 13 25
Two or more post-secondary program credentials AND at least one of these credentials were issued on completion of a post-secondary program of three years or longer 25 50

  

Foreign work experience – With good official language proficiency (Canadian Language Benchmark Level [CLB] 7 or higher)

Years of experience Points for foreign work experience + CLB 7 or more on all first official language abilities, one or more under 9 Points for foreign work experience + CLB 9 or more on all four first official language abilities
No foreign work experience 0 0
1 or 2 years of foreign work experience 13 25
3 years or more of foreign work experience 25 50

Foreign work experience – With Canadian work experience

Years of experience Points for foreign work experience + 1 year of Canadian work experience Points for foreign work experience + 2 years or more of Canadian work experience
No foreign work experience 0 0
1 or 2 years of foreign work experience 13 25
3 years or more of foreign work experience 25 50
Certificate of qualification (trade occupations) – With good official language proficiency (Canadian Language Benchmark Level [CLB] 5 or higher) Points for a certificate of qualification + CLB 5 or more on all first official language abilities, one or more under 7 Points for a certificate of qualification + CLB 7 or more on all four first official language abilities
With a certificate of qualification 25 50

  

Additional points 

Factors Points
Siblings living in Canada who is a citizen or permanent resident of Canada 15
Scored NCLC 7 or higher on all four French language skills and scored CLB 4 or lower in English (or didn’t take an English test) 15
Scored NCLC 7 or higher on all four French language skills and scored CLB 5 or higher on all four English skills 30
Post-secondary education in  Canada – credential of one or two years 15
Post-secondary education in  Canada – credential three years or longer 30
Arranged employment – under occupation classified as NOC 00 200
Arranged employment – under occupation classified as any other NOC 0, A or B 50
Provincial or territorial nomination 600

 

What are the minimum CRS points requirements for Canada PR visa?

After calculating your CRS points with our CRS points calculator 2019, you will needing to know the minimum CRS score requirement for express entry program. IRCC issues ITA via regularly held express draws to the candidates who are able to clear the CRS score cut-off. The latest express draw held on May 1 set the minimum CRS point requirement at 450 points. This means the candidates who are able to score 450 or more were issued the ITA to apply for Canada PR visa to IRCC.

Calculate you CRS score with express entry CRS calculator. Right now!!! – CLICK HERE

 

 

How to increase your chances to apply for Canada PR visa from India 2019?

It is established in order to apply for Canada PR visa via express entry program, Candidate have to clear the minimum required CRS score. In case you are not able to clear the CRS cut-off, there are ways one can increase their CRS score. Some of them are as follows:

  • Improve your score in language proficiency factor. For this candidate who has taken the IELTS examination can increase their exam score to get more CRS points.
  • Pursue higher level of education to get maximum points for educational qualification.
  • Get a job offer from an eligible employer of Canada to get 200 extra CRS score. Earlier it was used to 600 points awarded.
  • Provincial nomination is the best way to increase the CRS score. On landing the provincial nomination, express entry candidates are given 600 CRS points.

To know more about the ways to increase your CRS score, click here!!

 

 

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