Author Topic: Introduce Yourself (Newcomers)  (Read 156055 times)

StarFoxGuy308

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« Reply #555 on: January 01, 2012, 11:06:25 PM »
Just joined

Scourge of Ages

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« Reply #556 on: January 04, 2012, 05:10:47 PM »
Quote from: StarFoxGuy308;142798
Just joined


Hi again!
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yakima

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« Reply #557 on: January 07, 2012, 04:11:37 AM »
hi to all!:)

Scourge of Ages

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« Reply #558 on: January 07, 2012, 08:45:33 PM »
Quote from: yakima;143114
hi to all!:)


Hiya! :welcome to
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Radiomedia2

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« Reply #559 on: January 31, 2012, 06:22:00 AM »
Hello, guys!
I'm Radio.
Just new to here.
Wish to have good time with you.
R4R4Nothing SeriousR4R4

Scourge of Ages

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« Reply #560 on: January 31, 2012, 04:40:06 PM »
Hello Radio! Welcome!

In light of recent budget cutbacks and in the interest of space saving, we will withhold the welcome beam until a few more newbies pile up. Just imagine it hit right here :)
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pauldano

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« Reply #561 on: March 08, 2012, 02:21:27 PM »
Hi guys, my self Paul and new to the forum and looking forward to some good conversation and learning.

hung

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« Reply #562 on: March 12, 2012, 03:07:44 PM »
hi all! I'm 26 and a new member. I'm keen on rock. Nice to meet all ^^

lasyedaaa

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« Reply #563 on: March 14, 2012, 08:37:36 AM »
In fact,:naughty: previously decades alone, the market for on the internet electronic products has exploded drastically. http://www.lingzhi-2daydiet.com

d-davidplouffe

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« Reply #564 on: March 29, 2012, 09:29:15 AM »


To work in Canada, you may need to have your academic and/or professional credentials assessed to do certain jobs. This is essential in all regulated professions. While you are in your home country you can research your profession in Canada and start your credentials assessment process. If you have arrived in Canada, it is important to get started on these tasks quickly.

If you are considering moving to Canada or you have recently arrived in Canada, the Planning to work in Canada? workbook will help you gather information about living and working in Canada.

The following list can help you get your credentials recognized and started on your job search in Canada.
1. Determine if your Profession is Regulated

The resources on the Foreign Credentials Referral Office (FCRO) web site and the Working in Canada tool help you determine if your profession is regulated or non-regulated in the province/territory in which you would like to work.

If your profession is regulated, the Working in Canada tool will indicate the appropriate provincial/territorial regulatory body. You need to contact this organization to determine what steps to take to start working in your profession. Carefully review the information about certification on the regulatory organization’s Web site.

Some professions that are not regulated by law have professional organizations that may provide certification courses. Membership in these organizations might provide you with good networking opportunities which could help you find work in your profession. The Working in Canada tool can help you determine if there are any professional associations in your field.
2. Have your Credentials Assessed

Contact the appropriate regulatory body and provide it with the necessary documents to have your credentials assessed. The documents and process are determined by the specific regulatory body and can vary greatly depending on the province/territory and profession.

If your profession is non-regulated, it is still a good idea to have your credentials assessed and recognized because it will help employers better understand your qualifications.

The FCRO Web site also provides additional information on how to get your credentials recognized.
3. Organize your Documents

The regulatory body for your profession will need specific documents to support the recognition of your credentials. Generally, you will require at least a copy of your degree/diploma and transcripts, translated into either English or French. The regulatory body will specify any other necessary documents and will be able to provide you with additional information, including specifications about translation standards.

The Foreign Credentials Referral Office provides Occupational Fact Sheets that will help you to understand the general requirements you must meet to work in some professions/sectors and understand the steps that you can take while you are still in your home country.

To work in Canada, you will need a Social Insurance Number. You can apply for a Social Insurance Number, at your local Service Canada Centre or by mail after you arrive in Canada. You must provide a primary document that proves your identity and status in Canada. If your name on your primary document is different from the name you are currently using, you must also provide a supporting document. These documents must be originals and written in English or French.
4. Begin the Job Search

For your job search, you will need a résumé or curriculum vitć translated into English or French and formatted in a style acceptable to Canadian employers. When you arrive in Canada, visit your nearest Settlement Organization or Employment Resource Centre for help with your résumé and job search activities.

If you have letters of reference from previous employers, you should have them translated into English or French.

Various job search tools are available to help you find a job in Canada, create a résumé, choose a career and assess your skills. You also can learn about finding jobs in Canada by visiting the Foreign Credentials Referral Office Web site.
5. Apply for Other Employment Programs and Services

You may be eligible for other programs and services. Visit the Benefits Finder on the Service Canada Training and Careers Web site for a list of federal and provincial or territorial government benefits for which you may be eligible.

vickiedorothy

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« Reply #565 on: April 05, 2012, 10:32:55 AM »
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Why are newcomers judged negatively if they do not go up to the existing wrestlers and introduce themselves? As an introvert myself, there are many reasons that I might not walk up to someone I'm meeting for the first time and say hello - that have nothing to do with me being conceited. On the contrary, I would feel that an Undertaker or Triple H has a huge number of things on their plate and the last thing they want is for some nobody to interrupt whatever they're doing. In addition, people from different cultures have different ways of bonding.

I know the locker room is supposedly one big family but I still don't get why 'family' would take it so personally.

melvindavid54

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« Reply #566 on: April 07, 2012, 09:41:45 AM »



New to the forum as an active member, but been reading it for almost a year. I actually got out of the EDM scene around the time dubstep was making it's entrance into America...started producing hip-hop, and though I always have been and am still a fan, it took me ten years to realize it was not at all what I wanted to do. :u: I originally got into production to make breaks and dnb, but once I was out of the element, hip-hop seemed natural...now I plan to go electronic (no specific genre, except I will not be making trance or happy hardcore because I'm deathly allergic to it) and once I have a decent environment for recording I will incorporate more organic sounds...The worst part of producing hip-hop was having to fuck with rappers...because the truly talented ones are few and FAAAAR between and everyone wants a beat for free. I had to quit telling people I had recording equipment because they or someone they knew was about to be "the new hot shit", if only they had a place to record...Apparently meeting someone for half an hour and puffing some dank with them makes you "friends" and not just acquaintances...sorry for the rant...long story short...dubstep is the shit because it has all the electronic sounds I crave, with grimy hip-hop beats I can nod my head to...glad to be part of the community...

savi12

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Hello to all
« Reply #567 on: May 16, 2012, 11:47:00 AM »
Hello i am savi from India. I join this forum to get some new from all my friends. i hope you all are fine and share your views with me.

doit

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« Reply #568 on: May 16, 2012, 05:31:57 PM »
Hi

Scourge of Ages

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« Reply #569 on: May 16, 2012, 08:15:21 PM »
Well hi! I'm just gonna move this to the thread where we put things like this, sit tight.
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