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IMMIGRATION CONSULTANTS OF CANADA
REGULATORY COUNCIL

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Canada CRS Calculator | Calculate Your CRS Score Now!

Your CRS (Comprehensive Ranking System) Score in Express Entry System determines the possibilities of you, receiving the ITA (Invitation to Apply) for Canadian PR visa from Immigration Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC). You can use the Canada CRS Point calculator to, check and confirm your CRS score in federal Express Entry System.

With the Canada CRS Score Calculator, you can calculate your Canada Immigration point score less than a minute. Just select the right option from the drop downs given in the below calculator and calculate your points score by clicking on the Calculate button in the end. After selecting, the essential fields (i.e. regarding age, education, work experience, language skills, marital status, etc. from the given dropdowns, the calculator will show your total express entry points on clicking the calculate button given at the end of the calculator.


1) What is your marital status?
2) i. Is your spouse or common-law partner a citizen or permanent resident of Canada?
2) ii. Will your spouse or common-law partner come with you to Canada?
3) How old are you?

Choose the best answer:

  • If you’ve been invited to apply, enter your age on the date you were invited.
    OR
  • If you plan to complete an Express Entry profile, enter your current age.
4) What is your level of education?

Enter the highest level of education for which you:

  • earned a Canadian degree, diploma or certificate or
  • had an Educational Credential Assessment (ECA) if you did your study outside Canada. (ECAs must be from an approved agency, in the last five years)

Note: a Canadian degree, diploma or certificate must either have been earned at an accredited Canadian university, college, trade or technical school, or other institute in Canada. Distance learning counts for education points, but not for bonus points in your profile or application.

4b) Have you earned a Canadian degree, diploma or certificate?

Note: to answer yes:

  • English or French as a Second Language must not have made up more than half your study
  • you must not have studied under an award that required you to return to your home country after graduation to apply your skills and knowledge
  • you must have studied at a school within Canada (foreign campuses don’t count)
  • you had to be enrolled full time for at least eight months, and have been physically present in Canada for at least eight months
4c) Choose the best answer to describe this level of education.

5) Official languages: Canada's official languages are English and French.

You need to submit language test results that are less than two years old for all programs under Express Entry, even if English or French is your first language.

i. Are your test results less than two years old?
ii. Which language test did you take for your first official language?

Enter your test scores:

Speaking: Listening: Reading: Writing:
iii. Do you have other language results?

If so, which language test did you take for your second official language?

Test results must be less than two years old.

Enter your test scores for:

Speaking: Listening: Reading: Writing:

6) Work Experience

i. In the last ten years, how many years of skilled work experience in Canada do you have?

It must have been paid and full-time (or an equal amount in part-time).

Note: In Canada, the National Occupational Classification (NOC) is the official list of all the jobs in the Canadian labour market. It describes each job according to skill type, group and level.

"Skilled work" in the NOC is:

  • managerial jobs (NOC Skill Level 0)
  • professional jobs (NOC Skill Type A)
  • technical jobs and skilled trades/manual work (NOC Skill Type B)

If you aren’t sure of the NOC level for this job, you can find your NOC.

ii. In the last 10 years, how many total years of foreign skilled work experience do you have?

It must have been paid, full-time (or an equal amount in part-time), and in only one occupation (NOC skill type 0, A or B).

7) Do you have a certificate of qualification from a Canadian province, territory or federal body?

Note: A certificate of qualification lets people work in some skilled trades in Canada. Only the provinces, territories and a federal body can issue these certificates. To get one, a person must have them assess their training, trade experience and skills to and then pass a certification exam.

People usually have to go to the province or territory to be assessed. They may also need experience and training from an employer in Canada.

This isn’t the same as a nomination from a province or territory.

Additional Points

8) Do you have a valid job offer supported by a Labour Market Impact Assessment (if needed)?

A valid job offer must be

  • full-time
  • in a skilled job listed as Skill Type 0, or Skill Level A or B in the 2011 National Occupational Classification
  • supported by a Labour Market Impact Assessment (LMIA) or exempt from needing one
  • for one year from the time you become a permanent resident

A job offer isn’t valid if your employer is:

  • an embassy, high commission or consulate in Canada or
  • on the list of ineligible employers.

Whether an offer is valid or not also depends on different factors, depending on your case. See a full list of criteria for valid job offers.

8a) Which NOC skill type or level is the job offer?

You can use our online tool to find out if you don’t know.

9) Do you have a nomination certificate from a province or territory?
10) Do you or your spouse or common law partner (if they will come with you to Canada) have at least one brother or sister living in Canada who is a citizen or permanent resident?

Note: to answer yes, the brother or sister must be:

  • 18 years old or older
  • related to you or your partner by blood, marriage, common-law partnership or adoption
  • have a parent in common with you or your partner

A brother or sister is related to you by:

  • blood (biological)
  • adoption
  • marriage (step-brother or step-sister)
11) What is the highest level of education for which your spouse or common-law partner's has:
  • earned a Canadian degree, diploma or certificate; or
  • had an Educational Credential Assessment (ECA)? (ECAs must be from an approved agency, in the last five years)

To get the correct number of points, make sure you choose the answer that best reflects your case. For example:

If you have TWO Bachelor’s degrees, or one Bachelor’s AND a two year college diploma, choose – “Two or more certificates, diplomas, or degrees. One must be for a program of three or more years.”

12) In the last ten years, how many years of skilled work experience in Canada does your spouse/common-law partner have?

It must have been paid, full-time (or an equal amount in part-time), and in one or more NOC 0, A or B jobs.

13) i) Did your spouse or common-law partner take a language test? If so, which one?

Test results must be less than two years old.

ii) Enter the test scores for:

Speaking: Listening: Reading: Writing:

Your results

All Express Entry candidates get a score out of 1,200, based on the four parts of the Comprehensive Ranking System formula.

We invite the highest-ranking candidates from the pool to apply as a permanent resident through regular “rounds of invitations.” See what minimum scores have been in the past.