A working holiday in Canada
So you want to live and work in Canada? Nice choice. If you’re a citizen of one of the participating countries of the International Experience Canada (IEC) program then you may be eligible to move to Canada for up to 24 months.
This page is the gateway to your working holiday experience. Here you will find guides to the application process, moving to Canada, tax returns and more. If you have questions about the IEC program, you’ll find many answers here.
For all this advice in one convenient place plus pages and pages of exclusive content, check out my eBook ‘the Ultimate Guide to a Working Holiday in Canada‘
Despite the requirement to have travel insurance for a working holiday, there are still many people every year who consider not purchasing it. Here are the most common excuses, debunked.
Working holiday insurance providers for British, Australian, New Zealand and Irish citizens taking part in the IEC
Along with filing taxes, buying travel insurance is likely to be the least exciting part of your working holiday.
A new requirement was introduced in November 2016 for visa-exempt visitors flying to Canada – the eTA. This stands for Electronic Travel Authorisation and is a type of…
Flagpoling is a completely legal process to activate a new immigration status. The process involves leaving Canada, being refused entry into the USA and then re-entering Canada. If you…
Living in Canada on the IEC program and planning to visit the USA? If you’re from one of the countries with the Visa Waiver Program, it’s pretty easy.…
Everything you need to know about arriving in Vancouver for the start of your working holiday, including activating an IEC work permit.
Snow may be falling but it doesn’t mean you have to stay inside. Here are my top winter activities that shouldn’t be missed if you’re in Canada this winter.