Horticulturist Mandeep came to NZIL after becoming frustrated with the burden of proof required by Immigration New Zealand post-COVID. Aaron and the team took care of everything and took his worries away. They can do the same for you.
Immigration News Category
Skilled Migrant Visa
The skilled migrant visa is a solution to the skills shortage New Zealand has been facing and we’ll keep you updated with its latest changes
Due to COVID-19, there have been a lot of delays and disruption to visa processing, and those changes have caused significant confusion amongst migrants. So, in this article, we’re outlining the best course of action and suggested focus for common visa types and scenarios – so that you know exactly where you stand, what you should be aware of, and what you should be doing.
What do the recent ANZSCO Code changes mean? ANZSCO stands for the Australian and New Zealand Standard Classification of Occupations and it is key to the immigration systems of both Australia and New Zealand. ANZSCO is used by Immigration New Zealand to determine whether a job is low, medium or high-skilled for work visa application; … Continue reading How ANZSCO code changes could help low-skilled migrants get residency
Have you booked an appointment with a New Zealand immigration lawyer? We cover all you need to know to get the most out of your appointment.
The Government is proposing changes to employer-assisted temporary work visas. These include introducing a new framework for assessing all employer-assisted temporary work visas, and compulsory employer accreditation for those hiring from overseas.
New Zealand Immigration changes ahead? The Government is proposing to make changes to the employer assisted work visa due to be implemented over 2019-2020, but will they make things more complicated?
Aaron Martin and Lynn Crean, an IT-focused recruitment professional at Role recruitment weigh in on if New Zealand’s shortage of skilled workers could be solved by a new work visa requirements that would allow migrant workers to be contractors.
The CISSL is intended to increase the available skill base of construction workers. It replaces the Canterbury Skill Shortage List and absorbs various construction roles from the Immediate Skill Shortage List in NZ. Is it too rigid to be effective? And will put off the very migrant workers it claims to encourage?
The skilled-labour crisis is about to get worse, thanks to the latest increases the required minimum wage rates for the skilled migrant visa in New Zealand. Here we discuss the implications for both migrants and employers.