Download Canadian Perspectives on Immigration in Small Cities by Glenda Tibe Bonifacio, Julie L. Drolet PDF

By Glenda Tibe Bonifacio, Julie L. Drolet

This ebook examines immigration to small towns all through Canada. It explores the specified demanding situations caused by way of the inflow of individuals to city groups which generally have under 100,000 citizens.

The essays are prepared into 4 major sections: partnerships, assets, and capacities; identities, belonging, and social networks; future health, politics, and variety, and Francophone minority groups. Taken jointly, they supply a finished, multi-disciplinary standpoint at the modern realities of immigration to small city locations.

Readers will detect how varied teams of migrants, immigrants, and Francophone minorities confront systemic discrimination; how payment corporations and agencies advance detailed innovations for negotiating restricted assets and embracing possibilities caused through altering demographics; and the way small towns work flat out to increase inclusive groups and reply to social exclusions.

In addition, each one essay contains a case learn that highlights the subject below dialogue in a specific urban or sector, from Brandon, Manitoba to the Thompson-Nicola zone in British Columbia, from Peterborough, Ontario to the Niagara Region.

As a supplement to metropolitan-based works on immigration in Canada, this assortment deals a massive size in migration reports that may be of curiosity to teachers, researchers, in addition to policymakers and practitioners engaged on immigrant integration and settlement.

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Additional info for Canadian Perspectives on Immigration in Small Cities

Sample text

Respondents echoed two common problems faced by newcomers, which affect their feelings of inclusion in the community—language barriers and availability of services. Lack of knowledge of the English language poses difficulties for newcomers to negotiate their needs in the community and become aware of the existing services available to them. It also inhibits the potential for employment in the community and to know “what is out there”. Respondents in Kamloops felt their community was more welcoming than the respondents in rural areas.

Building bridges: Exploring newcomer settlement and integration supports in Brantford and the counties of Brant, Haldimand and Norfolk using Community-Based Participatory Research (CBPR). Canadian Social Work, 12(1), 184–191. Shanes, M. (2006). Recent immigrants in Canada’s second-tier metropolitan areas: Highlights based on the 2001 census. Our Diverse Cities, 2(Summer), 44–49. Silka, L. (2007). Immigrants in the community: New opportunities, new struggles. Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy, 7(1), 75–91.

S. (2006). Cities and immigrant integration: The future of second- and third-tier centres. Our Diverse Cities, 2(Summer), 3–8. Garcea, J. (2006). Attraction and retention of immigrants by Saskatchewan’s major cities. Our Diverse Cities, 2(Summer), 14–19. F. ). (2009). Narrative constructions of the small city. Invited keynote address. Bridges: A festival of arts and culture in our city. University of Northern British Columbia, June 11–13. Garrett-Petts, W. , & Dubinsky, L. (2005). “Working well, together”: An introduction to the cultural future of small cities.

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