To be eligible to become a Canadian citizen, you must:
be a permanent resident(Canada PR card holder)
have lived in Canada for 3 out of the last 5 years
have filed your taxes, if you need to
pass a test on your rights, responsibilities and knowledge of Canada
prove your language skills
You've been a permanent resident, and physically been in Canada for at least 3 of the last 5 years (1095 days)
In the last 5 years you have not been outside of Canada for more than a total of 730 days
In the past 5 years, you've been required to file your personal income taxes under the Income Tax Act of Canada
Pass a test on your rights, responsibilities and knowledge of Canada
If you’re 18 to 54 years of age on the day you sign your application, you need to take the citizenship test. You’ll need to answer questions about the rights and responsibilities of Canadians and Canada’s:
You may need to have proof that you know English or French. Which of these best describes your situation
Examples of proof:
Results from third party language test we approve
Diploma, certificate or final transcript for a secondary or post-secondary school program in English or French
Results from a government funded language training program with at least a CLB/NCLC level 4
Canada has two official languages: English and French. If you’re 18 to 54 years of age on the day you sign your application, you must show that you can speak and listen at a specific level in one of these languages.
The ways we measure your language skills in English or French include:
reviewing the proof you send with your application
noting how well you communicate when you talk to a citizenship official anytime during the process
assessing your language level during a hearing with a citizenship official, if necessary
To become a citizen, you need to meet the Canadian Language Benchmarks (CLB) Level 4 or higher. This means you can:
take part in short, everyday conversations about common topics
understand simple instructions, questions and directions
use basic grammar, including simple structures and tenses
show you know enough common words and phrases to answer questions and express yourself
CIC accept various certificates, diplomas and tests as proof of your language skills.
If you committed a crime in or outside Canada, you may not be eligible to become a Canadian citizen for a period of time.
Time spent serving a term of imprisonment, on parole, or on probation doesn’t count as time you have lived in Canada.
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