(Investment base Business Program)
- Business Experience:
- Minimum of three years of full time work experience in the past five years either as an active business owner or working in a senior management role of a successful business.
- Business owners are given higher points in comparison to senior managers.
- Business owners must have at least 33 1/3% ownership to qualify for points
- Official Languages Proficiency: Minimum CLB/NCLC 5
- Education: Minimum Canadian high school certificate equivalent
- Age: No minimum or maximum age; however, ranking points are allocated to candidates 25 to 49 years of age
- Business Investment:
- Minimum investment is $250,000 for businesses situated in the Manitoba Capital Region.
- Minimum investment is $150,000 if a business is situated outside of the Manitoba Capital Region.
- On top of investment there will be one time expanse of Business registration, legal fees, government fees, third party assessment fees, Visit to Manitoba, paper preparation fees ext.
- Net Worth: Minimum of $500,000
- Self assessment for Eligibility with Document Verification – 7 Days
- Visit to Manitoba – Canada – 2 Months
- EOI & Process Forms (Step 1 & 2 Business research report) – 3 Months
- Letter of Advice to Apply (LAA)
- Net worth verification by a Third-party supplier approved
by the MPN – 2 Months
Total time can be between 6 – 9 months, timeline can change as per Canadian government processing time
Manitoba (/ˌmænɪˈtoʊbə/ (listen)) is a province at the longitudinal centre of Canada. It is often considered one of the three prairie provinces (with Albertaand Saskatchewan) and is Canada’s fifth-most populous province with its estimated 1.3 million people. Manitoba covers 649,950 square kilometres (250,900 sq mi) with a widely varied landscape, stretching from the northern oceanic coastline to the southern border with the United States. The province is bordered by the provinces of Ontario to the east and Saskatchewan to the west, the territories of Nunavut to the north, and Northwest Territories to the northwest, and the U.S. states of North Dakota and Minnesota to the south.
Aboriginal peoples have inhabited what is now Manitoba for thousands of years. In the late 17th century, fur traders arrived on two major river systems, what is now called the Nelson in northern Manitoba and in the southeast along the Winnipeg River system. A Royal Charter in 1670 granted all the lands draining into Hudson’s Bay to the British company and they administered trade in what was then called Rupert’s Land. During the next 200 years, communities continued to grow and evolve, with a significant settlement of Michif in what is now Winnipeg. The assertion of Métis identity and self-rule culminated in negotiations for the creation of the province of Manitoba. There are many factors that led to an armed uprising of the Métis people against the Government of Canada, a conflict known as the Red River Rebellion aka Resistance. The resolution of the assertion of the right to representation led to the Parliament of Canada passing the Manitoba Act in 1870 that created the province.
Manitoba’s capital and largest city, Winnipeg, is the eighth-largest census metropolitan area in Canada. Other census agglomerations in the province are Brandon, Steinbach, Portage la Prairie, and Thompson.
In the summer, air masses sometimes come out of the Southern United States, as warm humid air is drawn northward from the Gulf of Mexico. Temperatures exceed 30 °C (86 °F) numerous times each summer, and the combination of heat and humidity can bring the humidex value to the mid-40s. This region features long and extremely cold winters and brief, warm summers with little precipitation. Overnight temperatures as low as −40 °C (−40 °F) occur on several days each winter.