Jobs In Canada.... Fruits Picking Jobs 2018.... Apply Now.... Free Vacancy....

URGENT FREE JOB RECRUITMENT FOR CANADA.
LOCATION : CANADA.
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Salary : $ 1950
Job Type : Full Time / Half Time
No Experience Wanted
No Qualification Wanted
 Age : 21 to 45
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Apple picking is an activity found at apple farms. Apple orchards may be opened to the public, allowing consumers to pick their own apples or purchase pre-picked apples.
Although this is ultimately a method of purchasing apples, it is often a social activity as well. Apple picking is often a very popular datingritual in the American Midwest. Apple orchards catering to a family outing will provide additional activities beyond the picking of apples. Many have petting zoos, restaurants and country shops that sell related products such as home-made jams and jellies. This aspect of the activity is especially popular in the Northeastern United States & Southern Ontario and Southern Qu├ębec in Canada.
The apples that fall off the trees are often used to make apple cider. Apple cider is a juice made grinding the apples, then pressing out the juice.
 A multitude of languages are used in Canada. According to the 2011 census, English and French are the mother tongues of 56.9% and 21.3% of Canadians respectively. In total 85.6% of Canadians have working knowledge of English while 30.1% have a working knowledge of French. Under the Official Languages Act of 1969, both English and French have official federal status throughout Canada, in respect of all government services, including the courts, and all federal legislation is enacted bilingually. New Brunswick is the only Canadian province that has both English and French as its official languages to the same extent, with constitutional entrenchment. Quebec's official language is French, although, in that province, the Constitution requires that all legislation be enacted in both French and English, and court proceedings may be conducted in either language. Similar constitutional protections are in place in Manitoba.




Many Canadians believe that the relationship between the English and French languages is the central or defining aspect of the Canadian experience. Canada's Official Languages Commissioner (the federal government official charged with monitoring the two languages) has stated, "[I]n the same way that race is at the core of what it means to be American and at the core of an American experience and class is at the core of British experience, I think that language is at the core of Canadian experience."
To assist in more accurately monitoring the two official languages, Canada's census collects a number of demolinguistic descriptors not enumerated in the censuses of most other countries, including home language, mother tongue, first official language and language of work.
Canada's linguistic diversity extends beyond the two official languages. "In Canada, 4.7 million people (14.2% of the population) reported speaking a language other than English or French most often at home and 1.9 million people (5.8%) reported speaking such a language on a regular basis as a second language (in addition to their main home language, English or French). In all, 20.0% of Canada's population reported speaking a language other than English or French at home. For roughly 6.4 million people, the other language was an immigrant language, spoken most often or on a regular basis at home, alone or together with English or French whereas for more than 213,000 people, the other language was an Aboriginal language. Finally, the number of people reporting sign languages as the languages spoken at home was nearly 25,000 people (15,000 most often and 9,800 on a regular basis).
Canada is also home to many Indigenous languages. Taken together, these are spoken by less than one percent of the population. About 0.6% Canadians (or 200,725 people) report an Indigenous language as their mother tongue.
  Immigration to Canada is the process by which people migrate to Canada to reside in that country. The majority of these individuals become Canadian citizens. After 1947, domestic immigration law and policy went through major changes, most notably with the Immigration Act, 1976, and the current Immigration and Refugee Protection Act from 2002. Canadian immigration policies are still evolving. As recently as 2008, Citizenship and Immigration Canada has made significant changes to streamline the steady flow of immigrants. Those changes included reduced professional categories for skilled immigration as well as caps for immigrants in various categories. In the year from July 2015 to June 2016, there were 320,932 immigrants to Canada.
In Canada there are four categories of immigrants: family class (closely related persons of Canadian residents living in Canada), economic immigrants (skilled workers and business people), other (people accepted as immigrants for humanitarian or compassionate reasons) and refugees (people who are escaping persecution, torture or cruel and unusual punishment). According to the 2001 census by Statistics Canada, Canada has 33 ethnic groups with at least one hundred thousand members each, of which 10 have over 1,000,000 people and numerous others represented in smaller amounts. 16.2% of the population belonged to visible minorities.




The Canadian public, as well as the major political parties, support either sustaining or increasing the current level of immigration. A 2014 sociological study concluded that "Australia and Canada are the most receptive to immigration among western nations".
 A foreign national wishing to enter Canada must obtain a temporary resident visa from one of the Canadian diplomatic missions unless he or she holds a passport issued by one of the 51 eligible visa exempt countries and territories or proof of permanent residence in the United States.
All visa exempt travelers except Americans to Canada are required to obtain an Electronic Travel Authorization (eTA) when arriving in Canada by air since 10 November 2016. Travelers were able to apply early as of 1 August 2015.
Applications of visitor visas, work permits, study permits and certain types of permanent residency can be lodged online. Working in Canada (WiC) is one of the Canadian government's high-level pages that would be of interest to both employers and employees. This page provides access to information about government services for advertising jobs and recruiting personnel that are used by both categories of Canadians, as well as to information about the many laws, regulations, services, grants, career prospects, statistics, etc that relate to employment in Canada. It is referenced over 1,000 times in Canada's international gateway site An employer can post a job on the Canadian Job Bank, obtain information about hiring international workers and various human resources issues, learn about permit and licensing matters, and obtain information about various incentive programmes.  Anyone can find general information about how to look for a job, how occupations are described in Canada, how to make a successful attempt to obtain a job, alternatives to employment, employment and work standards, requirements for working in Canada, and advice for specific categories of people.  A visitor can explore careers by occupation, wages and outlook, education programme, or skills and knowledge. If the visitor searches by occupation then the site provides a list of jobs from the Canadian Job Bank accompanied by median income for the geographical region, where available, and other information. The wages and outlooks option lists one of these kinds of information for either an occupation or a location. If the visitor selects education programme then the site will attempt to identify a programme based on key words input by the visitor. In the case of skills and knowledge the site displays how well the visitor's pattern of responses matches those of a variety of occupations.          




 Canada ranks 38th in total population while having the 2nd largest landmass, so the vast majority of the country is sparsely inhabited, with most of its citizens living south of the latitude of Seattle. Its population density is on par with that of Australia, with both countries being more than 70 times less dense than the United Kingdom, and also more than eight times less dense than the United States. Canada's largest population centres are Toronto, Montreal, Vancouver, Calgary and Edmonton, with those five being the only ones with more than one million people (as of the 2016 census).
The historical growth of Canada's population is complex and has been influenced in many different ways, such as indigenous populations, expansion of territory, and human migration. Being a new world country, Canada has been predisposed to be a very open society with regards to immigration, which has been the most important factor in its historical population growth. Canadians comprise about 0.5% of the world's total population, The 2016 Canadian census counted a total population of 35,151,728, an increase of around 5.0 percent over the 2011 figure. Between 1990 and 2008, the population increased by 5.6 million, equivalent to 20.4 percent overall growth.
Despite the fact that Canada's population density is low, many regions in the south such as Southern Ontario, have population densities higher than several European countries. The large size of Canada's north which is not arable, and thus cannot support large human populations, significantly lowers the carrying capacity. Therefore, the population density of the habitable land in Canada can be modest to high depending on the region.
Emigration from Canada to the United States has historically exceeded immigration, but there were short periods where the reverse was true; for example, the Loyalist refugees; during the various British Columbia gold rushes and later the Klondike Gold Rush which saw many American prospectors inhabiting British Columbia and the Yukon; land settlers moving from the Northern Plains to the Prairies in the early 20th century and also during periods of political turmoil and/or during wars, for example the Vietnam War. In recent years, the emigration from Canada to the U.S. is very small in numbers compared to immigrants coming to Canada.
It should be noted that immigration has always been offset by emigration: at times this was of great concerns of governments intent on filling up the country, particularly the western provinces. The United States was overall the primary destination followed by reverse migration. Emigration to the US was 370,000 in the 1870s averaged on million a decade from 1880 to 1910, almost 750,000 from 1911 to 1920 and 1.25 through 1930. Many of these were not Canadians but recent immigrants from the British Isles who did not stay. As a result the population of Canada at Confederation which was 10% that of the US, 3.75 million, dropped to 7.5% or 5.5 million to 76 million in the US. Between 1945 and 1965 emigration to the US averaged 40–45000 yearly. The population of Canada was roughly 10% of the US population from 1830 to 1870, but dropped to 6% by 1900 due to the emigration to the US and in spite of large-scale immigration. It was not until 1960 that the population of Canada reached the 10% mark again, 18 million. In times of economic difficulty, Canadian governments frequently resorted to deportation and coerced "voluntary" deportation to thin out ranks of unemployed workers; however, by the time of the Mackenzie-King government it was realized that this was an improvident short-term solution resulting in future labor shortages (that immigration was initially intended to overcome). 


                                                                                   

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