A Chance To Grab High Employment Opportunities In Canada Territories

The recent survey of the Canadian Labor Force includes impressive figures regarding job gains. Québec and Ontario Provinces are at the forefront.

Since December there has been an increase of 57,000 private sector employees. That increase helped offset the effects of December's decline. Food supply and construction are the major sectors which have made a positive profit.
It is notable that small changes have occurred in other areas. The study also states that the increase of 25,000 in food and lodging programs is the product of successful Quebec income.
The provinces of Ontario and British Columbia created a total of 17,000 jobs, mainly due to an increase in construction. The figures indicate an increase of 320,000 jobs during the periods of December 2018 and 2019. These figures describe an increase in employment.
The growth grew in all three quarters as a result of an increase in full-time jobs, which enabled the economy to expand. There has been an increase of 283,000 employees over this time period. The unemployment rate fell 5.4 percent in May of the same year, compared with 5.6 percent in December 2018.

Increase employment rates in the provinces

There were 2,500 new employees in Ontario and more people began working full time. These benefits have been present in both the public administration and the construction sector. Compared with December 2018 the figures were 243,000. Part time workers accounted for 227,000. Technical services, health care, professional practice, social assistance and scientific services were among the most notable sectors. Few people took industrial jobs.
Quebec recorded an increase of 21,000 employees in December, which could offset the negative profit in December. Quebecers have accepted jobs in the hotel, housing, and production industries. There has been a drop in unemployment. Most people are employed in the 15 and 24 and over 55 age groups.
In Manitoba, the number of jobs increased by 2,800, with most 15 to 24-year-olds working part-time. There has been a decrease in full-time jobs.

Prince Edward Island saw an increase of 1,100 jobs in December, with an unemployment rate of 7.9%. Most sectors recorded an increase, with the exception of natural resources, which registered a decrease.
In Nova Scotia, there was an increase of 6,700 more people in employment. The main increase was registered in the social assistance, production and health care sectors. However, there has been a decline in the cultural and recreational sectors, with most young people have started a job.
In New Brunswick, there were over 5,000 jobs, most people over the age of 55 workings. Most of the jobs were in the public administration and housing sectors.
Employment in Newfoundland and Labrador fell by 5,900 people. The decrease is due to social assistance and health care.
The situation was almost the same in British Columbia, where participation in work is lower. There has not been much change in Alberta, as only a few people have chosen full-time employment. People between the ages of 15 and 24 are working on new jobs, although there has not been much change. Similarly, participation in the labor market varied little between 25 and 54 years of age.


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