TEMPORARY IMMIGRATION

Temporary Immigration

If an individual is inadmissible to Canada, due to criminal, security or medical reasons, but requires entry to Canada, they may be eligible for a Temporary Resident Permit Canada (TRP). Kindly note that the following information is not about Temporary Resident Visas (TRV), commonly referred to as a Canadian Visitor Visa.A TRP allows an individual to overcome their inadmissibility for a specified reason and for a specific period of time. The applicant is required to demonstrate there is a significant reason they must enter Canada. A person who is criminally inadmissible to Canada, is inadmissible for work, study, visitation purposes and is prohibited from submitting an application for Canadian permanent residence. A Temporary Resident Permit will help an inadmissible person gain entry to Canada, though only on temporary grounds. In other words, a TRP can only be used for entry to Canada as a foreign worker, foreign student or as a visitor but not for any permanent residency processes.

Tourist Visa
    We Provide these Services in Temporary Immigration :

  • Visitor visas and renewals : A visitor means a person who is lawfully in Canada, or seeks to come into Canada for a temporary purpose (such as work, study or visit) and who is not a Canadian citizen, permanent resident or the holder of a minister’s permit. Every visitor, unless exempted, must apply for and obtain a visa before appearing at a Port of Entry (POE). All visitors who are required to obtain a visa must be in possession of the visa when they appear at a POE. The Canadian visitor visa application involves a two-step process: First Step: The foreign national must first submit a visit visa application to the responsible Canadian visa office in the country or region where they reside. At this time, the applicant may need to attend an interview where the visa officer will verify the applicant’s reasons for visiting Canada, the applicant’s ability or willingness to leave Canada within the visa validity date and the applicant’s overall admissibility to Canada. Second Step: Once a visit visa has been issued, the applicant may land in Canada. At the port of entry an immigration officer will question the applicant to ensure admissibility. A visitor visa may be for single entry or multiple entry use.

  • Work permits and renewals Study permit : Most foreign nationals need a work permit to work in Canada. If you’re not sure, you can find out if you need a work permit. Get the right work permit for your situation There are 2 types of work permits. Employer-specific work permit An employer-specific work permit lets you work in Canada according to the conditions on your work permit, such as: the name of the specific employer you can work for how long you can work the location where you can work (if applicable) Before you submit your application for an employer-specific work permit, the employer who wants to hire you must complete certain steps and give you either a copy of a Labour Market Impact Assessment or an offer of employment number to include in your application. Open work permit An open work permit lets you work for any employer in Canada, except for one that: is listed as ineligible on the list of employers who have failed to comply with the conditions or regularly offers striptease, erotic dance, escort services or erotic massages You can only get an open work permit in specific situations.

  • Study permits and renewals : The study permit is a document we issue that allows foreign nationals to study at designated learning institutions (DLI) in Canada. Most foreign nationals need a study permit to study in Canada. Make sure you have all the documents you need before you apply. You should apply before you travel to Canada. Your study permit is not a visa. It doesn’t let you enter Canada. You may also need a visitor visa or an electronic travel authorization (eTA). If we approve your study permit, we’ll issue one to you with your study permit.

  • Parent and grandparent “super visas” Invitation letters : Parents and grandparents of Canadian citizens and permanent residents intending to obtain temporary residence to visit their close relatives may apply for extended visitors’ visas known as Super Visas. The maximum validity date for the multiple entries Super Visa is ten years, or one month prior to the applicant’s passport’s expiry, whichever is earlier. Within that time, Super Visa holders can remain in Canada for periods of up to 2-years. In comparison, a regular visitor visa is usually valid for a maximum period of 6-months. Le Super Visa pour parents et Grand-parents For individuals who are citizens of visa exempt countries, the Super Visa program can still be useful. Persons from visa exempt countries are ordinarily permitted to enter Canada for 6-months without obtaining a visitor visa. Under the new program, a parent or grandparent of a Canadian citizen or permanent resident from a visa exempt country can apply, from outside of Canada, for a Letter of Introduction, which they can then present to a border official upon arrival to Canada. When presented with a Letter of Introduction, the Canadian border official will normally allow the individual to enter Canada for a period of 2-years. Another advantage of Parents and Grandparents Super Visa is its relatively short processing time of approximately 8-weeks.

  • “Safe Third Country” relationship letters : A refugee claim is ineligible to be referred to the RPD if the claimant came directly or indirectly to Canada from a country designated by the regulations, other than a country of their nationality or their former habitual residence. Canada entered into such an agreement with the United States that came into effect on the 29th of December, 2004. It is referred to as the Safe Third Country Agreement (STCA). The Agreement allows for the return to the U.S.A. of persons who arrive in Canada, from the U.S.A., and who seek refugee protection, unless the person can satisfy an officer, on a balance of probabilities, that an exception to the Agreement applies and vice versa.


  • Refugee claims : Canada offers refugee protection to some people in Canada who fear persecution or who would be in danger if they had to leave. Some dangers they may face include torture risk to their life risk of cruel and unusual treatment or punishment If you feel you could face one of these risks if you go back to your home country or the country where you normally live, you may be able to seek protection in Canada as a refugee.

  • Protected person status and travel documents : A person who has reason to fear persecution in his or her country of origin due to race, religion, nationality, membership in a social group, or political opinion can be designated as a protected person by the Immigration and Refugee Board and Citizenship and Immigration Canada. Protected persons can get the same loans and grants as a Canadian citizen or permanent resident to attend a designated educational institution in Canada. To learn more about financial assistance visit the Canada Student Grants and Loans.

Purpose Immigration © 2019./ Website Designed By INDIADIALING.COM / 9646-04-04-85.