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This week’s Provincial Nominee Program (PNP) drawings have invited candidates to two Canadian provinces.

The federal and provincial/territorial governments of Canada share responsibility for immigration. Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) allots a certain number of nominations through the PNP to each province and territory (except from Quebec and Nunavut) for the purpose of choosing economic immigrants who are most compatible with the local labor force and economy.

A nomination from a province does not equate to permanent residency. Candidates who successfully file for provincial nomination, however, will have an advantage when submitting an application to the IRCC for permanent residence status.xz

Results of provincial immigration, June 15–21

The Ontario

This week, the Ontario Immigrant Nominees Program (OINP) extended invitations to 402 individuals in three drawings spread over two days.

On June 17, the first two draws were held. 84 applicants were invited by one in the Employer Job Offer: International Student stream. Candidates for assistants and early childhood instructors were specifically targeted by it. For consideration, a score of sixty or above was necessary.

106 early childhood educators and assistants from the Employer Job Offer: Foreign Worker Stream were likewise the focus of the day’s second draw. To be eligible for an ITA, these individuals had to score 39 or above.

Finally, a draw on June 20 invited 212 candidates from OINPs French Speaking Skilled Worker Express Entry stream. The draw was general, meaning no occupations were targeted and considered candidates with a score in the range of 305-409.

British Columbia

More than seventy individuals were asked to file for provincial nomination by the British Columbia Provincial Nominee Program (BCPNP) on June 18.

Those in the program’s Skilled Worker and International Graduate Streams—including those with the Express Entry B.C. option—were invited. Five targeted lotteries were organized by the province to find people for particular jobs.

The group of people working in technology received the most invitations—35. For consideration, they had to receive at least 122 points.

In addition, 14 applicants with a minimum score of 102 in healthcare professions were invited by the province.

The 11 invited candidates in construction occupations and 10 in childcare occupations needed a minimum score of 93.

Finally, fewer than five candidates in a veterinary care occupation and a minimum score of 80 were invited.

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