A: Each university in Canada has its own policy regarding admission requirements. Contact each university directly for the admission requirements of the program you’re interested in. Find a program and click on the name of the university for its website and contact information.
A: Languages Canada provides a quality assessment of the language schools across Canada and offers lists of approved programs and members.
A: If you are not a citizen of the country where you submit your application, you may have to provide proof of your present immigration status in the country where you apply. Get the right documents – Study in Canada on Citizenship and Immigration Canada’s website provides further information.
A: Each university in Canada has its own policy regarding transfer credits from other institutions. Contact the university that you are interested in directly to find out which transfer credits, if any, can be applied towards your intended program of study.
You may also want to look into whether your current institution has any credit recognition agreements with institutions in Canada. The international relations office of your university may be able to help in that regard.
A: Study permits (and temporary resident visas) are administered by Citizenship and Immigration Canada. Visit their Help Centre for answers to frequently asked questions about study permits. Foreign Affairs, Trade and Development Canada has no involvement in regards to study permits or temporary resident visas.
A: Citizenship and Immigration Canada’s website outlines the eligibility requirements for your spouse or common-law partner to work in Canada.
A: Education in Canada is under provincial and territorial jurisdiction so you will need to contact the ministry of education for the province or territory where you plan to live, as well as your new city or town’s school board.
As a Canadian citizen, your child would not be required to apply as an international student, and therefore would not need a study permit.