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Canada is a friendly, safe country with a high standard of living. Low crime rates, great student health benefits, and universities focused on student security and health make studying in Canada a good choice. The Global Peace Index ranks Canada among its top 10 safest countries in the world to visit.
Canadian universities are internationally regarded for their high academic standards and emphasis on research in post-secondary education. Canada’s focus is on industry-specific applied research, it’s no surprise that more than 90% of Canadian alums are employed less than six months after graduation.
International students who worked and studied in Canada don’t have to leave in order to apply for permanent residency.

Canada became the first country to officially declare multiculturalism as a policy through the establishment of the 1971 Multiculturalism Policy of Canada, which affirms the rights of all citizens regardless of race, ethnic origin, language or religion. This ideology results in a harmonious environment rich in cross-country respect, as well as constantly rising rates of naturalization.

Many Canadian universities also offer professional experience in the form of internships with various companies. Students enrolled in Canadian universities are not required to get a work permit if they want to work while studying. This helps you to build practical experience while in the country to assist you with your education and career down the road.

Canadian immigration permits students to live in Canada for up to three years after graduation, which is more than enough time to search for and secure a job. Once you have a job, receiving permanent residency status becomes easier if you qualify for it. Once you meet the minimum qualifications, you may apply for a visa for permanent residency. If approved, then you can live in Canada for the rest of your life and this will serve as a gateway to higher salaries leading to better lifestyle and facilities.

If you are looking to study in a student-friendly place with great academic options and highly ranked universities, then you should consider studying in Canada.

Canadian housing is generally inexpensive compared with other developed nations – the average house price in Canada is around five times the average annual wage. Other costs are comparable or a little less expensive than other industrialised nations, with the exception of car insurance, which can be quite expensive in Canada. Citizenship and Immigration Canada estimates that international students require approximately $10,000 CAD per year, not including tuition fees, to cover living expenses.

Intakes: January / May/ September
Tuition Fees: CAD 9000 TO 20,000 per year depending on the course
Living Cost: CAD 10,200 per year
IELTS: Overall 6.5 and no band less than 6.0
Part time work: 20 hrs per week/40 hours per week during vacation
Stay Back – Up to 3 years (for 2 years study) or equal to the course duration if it is less than 2 years


Royal Roads University
The University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario
British Columbia Institute of Technology
Seneca College
University of Regina, Saskatchewan
Brock University, St. Catharine’s, Ontario
Royal Roads University
The University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario
Western University, London, Ontario
University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Manitoba
University of Saskatchewan, Saskatoon, Saskatchewan
York University – School of Continuing Studies Toronto, Ontario
The University of Guelph, Guelph, Ontario
Lakehead University Thunder Bay, Ontario
The University of Windsor, Windsor, Ontario
Concordia University of Edmonton, Edmonton, Alberta
Lakehead University – Orillia, Ontario
Ryerson University, Toronto, Ontario
CDE College
Canadian Film and Television Institute
British Columbia Institute of Technology
Seneca College
Humber College
Sheridan College
Algonquin College
Centennial College
Conestoga College
Southern Alberta Institute of Technology
Fanshawe College
Niagara College
Concordia Continuing Education, Montreal, Quebec
University of New Brunswick – Fredericton, New Brunswick
University of New Brunswick – Saint John, New Brunswick
University of Regina, Saskatchewan
Brock University, St. Catharine’s, Ontario
University of Northern British Columbia Prince George, British Columbia
Wilfrid Laurier University -Waterloo, Ontario
Laurentian University, Sudbury, Ontario
Thompson Rivers University, Kamloops, British Columbia
University Canada West, Vancouver, British Columbia
Fleming College
St. Clair College
Northern Lights College
Sault College
LaSalle College
Brighton College


Each institution in Canada has its own policy regarding admission requirements for international students. The entry criteria may vary according to the programs as well. The minimum percentage required for Community Colleges are 55% and above in the previous educational qualification and for universities it is 60% and above. Besides, an English Proficiency score is also required with a minimum of overall 6.5 and no band less than 6.0.The websites of the institutions will provide you with exact requirements.
Canada has four very distinct seasons: Spring (March-May); Summer (June-August); Fall (September-October); and Winter (November-February). The country’s southern border has warm springs, hot summers and pleasant autumns prevailing for at least seven months before winter sets in.
If you graduate from a Designated Learning Institution, then you can gain valuable Canadian work experience under the Post-Graduation Work Permit Program (PGWPP). Normally a work permit visa is granted for one year on a study of one year. For a study of at least 2 or more years the student can get post study work visa of up to 3 more years.
Universities in Canada offers Bachelors, Masters, and PHD programs and some universities also offers diploma, graduate diploma as well as certificate programs. Canadian Colleges are concentrating on providing hands on experience to the students through diplomas, certificates, post graduate diplomas, and graduate certificates. But the terms are often used interchangeably.

Studying in Canada can be relatively cheaper as Canada offers low tuition rates for international students as compared to the U.S., the U.K., and Australia. The tuition fees vary between CAD 13,000 to CAD 25,000 per year and the living expense ranges between CAD 10,200 to CAD 15,000 per year.
International students can work while studying in Canada if they have a valid study permit and a Social Insurance Number (SIN). The students can work part time for 20 hours a week during term time and 40 hours i.e. full-time during vacations.
The work experience gained through the PGWPP will help you to garner valuable points to qualify for permanent residency in Canada.