Work

Finding work is not only necessary to afford basic necessities like food, clothing, and housing, but it’s also a good way to become immersed into your new society. We’re here to guide you through this exciting process.

Work Resources

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Job Readiness
The Job Bank is a large government website with job postings and labour market information.
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Working in Canada
You have a right to a safe work environment. If you feel like those rights are being violated, learn how to take action.
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Working in Canada
Newcomers struggling to find a job or being treated unfairly at work must know their rights and reach out to organizations that can help.
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Working in Canada
To graduate, all Ontario high school students must volunteer. Volunteering helps students give back to their community and gain experience.
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Working in Canada
There's a lot you need to know when you first enter the workforce in Canada. Learn all about minimum wages, tips, overtime pay, and more.
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Working in Canada
A SIN is a 9 digit number that you need to work in Canada and to access many government services and benefits.
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Job Readiness
In addition to resumes and cover letters, portfolios can be used to show why you’re the perfect candidate for a program or job.
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Working in Canada
All workers are protected by labour laws, even if they get paid in cash and even if they don’t have valid immigration papers or status.
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Job Readiness
Employers choose the most qualified applicants to interview and it’s usually the final step to securing a job. Go in prepared and confident!
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Job Readiness
Cover letters are often required when you’re applying for a job. They allow you to explain why you’d be a good fit for the role.
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Job Readiness
Aside from demonstrating your qualifications and experiences, to make a good impression you should also conduct yourself professionally.
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Job Readiness
References are professionals who can vouch for your experience, abilities, character, and work ethic.