How to Move to Canada
A Primer for Americans
An easy-to-use, step-by-step guide to calling Canada home
More and more Americans are thinking of moving to Canada to find a job, attend colleges and universities, peace of mind---even retirement---and whatever their motivations, they will have to navigate the Canadian immigration, citizenship, and naturalization processes.
So whether you're thinking about moving or already have your bags packed, How to Move to Canada is for you. It's a straightforward, friendly, informative handbook that delivers on its promise, providing readers with a thorough understanding of what to expect and where to get help and more information.
How to Move to Canada offers:
--A realistic appreciation of what Canada has to offer Americans
--Snapshots of Canada's provinces and territories and their major cities
--Interviews with immigration experts and Americans who have emigrated to Canada
--An immigration checklist and a comprehensive list of resources to consult for more information
--Real-life, hands-on perspectives, and invaluable advice
How to Move to Canada makes the move north feel possible, supplying readers with a clear understanding of what they'll need in order to make a run for the border.
Praise For How to Move to Canada: A Primer for Americans…
St. Martin's Griffin, 9780312349868, 256pp.
Publication Date: August 22, 2006
About the Author
Terese Loeb Kreuzer is the founder and editor-in-chief of the Travel Arts Syndicate, which sells travel-related articles and photographs to newspapers and magazines in the United States and Canada. Her articles and photographs have appeared in The New York Times, The Miami Herald, The Boston Globe, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, The Vancouver Sun, Toronto Star, and other publications. She formerly edited Michelin on Travel and Way to Go for The New York Times Syndicate. She is co-author of How to Move to Canada. She is an honors graduate of Swarthmore College and lives in New York City.
Carol Bennett, a reporter and actress, received her bachelor of arts from the University of British Columbia in Vancouver and a professional library degree from McGill University in Montreal. She was the host of a weekly television program, Modern Maturity, that aired nationally on PBS from 1986 to 1988 and for twenty years was the Washington, D.C., correspondent for the Alabama Radio Network. She has traveled extensively in Canada, where she has many relatives. She lives with her husband, architect Ralph D. Bennett, Jr., in Silver Spring, Maryland.