Why the need to bring in help from abroad exists in the first place
The viability of using immigration as a tool to keep up with your recruiting needs
What you, as the employer, are responsible for when bringing in a foreign worker
How much it costs to bring in foreign labour
The pro’s and con’s of bringing in foreign workers
Success stories of contractors who’ve brought in foreign workers
Watch Episode 50 of the Contractor Evolution ShoW
Listen to Episode 50
Read a Summary of Episode 50
To download the Canadian Immigration Roadmap, click here.
Have you ever considered bringing in skilled workers from abroad?
Think about it… you as an entrepreneur can’t find the people you need at home, so the next logical step is to seek help elsewhere. If overcoming the labour shortage and growing your business is something you care about, immigration and foreign worker programs are things you NEED to consider. And the sooner, the better.
A surprising fact here in Canada is that our current demographic modelling shows that by early 2030, our population growth will grind to a halt and large scale immigration is likely the only way to fix that problem. Therefore, bringing in foreign help is quickly becoming NOT optional, and this applies to individual businesses and the economy as a whole.
When done correctly, recruiting and integrating foreign workers into your business and community is a win/win. And it’s something that you, the evolving contractor, need to have on your radar.
Our guest on Episode 50 of Contractor Evolution is Brooke Finlay, Managing Partner of Whistler Immigration. Brooke is an entrepreneur and a Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant. She and her team help over 200 clients a year navigate the immigration process. Her firm connects business owners in construction and trades with the international talent and human capital they desperately need.
Quick caveat. Brooke’s firm services Canada only (except Quebec). This conversation and the trends we discuss are still super relevant for our many American listeners, but we would advise you to find a local immigration consultant.
PS – To get in touch with Brooke Finlay and Whistler Immigration, visit https://whistlerimmigration.com.