Canada-job trends- mining engineer

 

Canada Job Trend Analysis Mining Engineer

Historically, the mining industry has generated a large number of jobs across Canada. The industry offers a wide range of jobs and prospects. The Canadian mining business requires a diverse range of skills, providing good job opportunities for internationally qualified employees.

If you are a qualified mining engineer and wish to migrate to Canada then you will have good job opportunities.

Mining engineers are responsible for the planning, design, organization, and supervision of mine development, mining facilities, systems, and equipment, as well as the supervision of metal extraction from underground or surface mines. They are hired by mining corporations, consulting engineering firms, manufacturers, government agencies, and research organizations.

How to immigrate to Canada as a mining engineer?

Mining engineer is an eligible occupation under Canada’s FSWP. They can get a PR visa through Express Entry. Check if you are eligible using the Y-Axis Canada immigration points calculator.

The majority of mining engineer jobs in Canada are situated in Quebec, Ontario and British Columbia. Major percentage of mining activities and production take place in these provinces.

Applicants will have to get their mining engineering skills and their experience and qualifications assessed by a local Canadian body which will serve two purposes. First and foremost, a positive skills evaluation will assist you in claiming the required points on both the Express Entry CRS and the Federal Skilled Trades application. Second, your positive skills evaluation will also serve as your Canada Equivalent Qualification, which will be used for your professional registrations, thus having your Engineering abilities assessed means you’ll be qualified to work in Canada as soon as you land there.

Geologists, geoscientists, metallurgists, mining engineers, and those who are familiar with heavy equipment operation, computer technology, and information management will be needed for all core mining professions.

How much do mining engineers earn in Canada?

The median wage for this profession is approximately 46.8 dollars per hour and the maximum wages for this profession is in the Canadian province of Saskatchewan where it is 57.6  dollars per hour.

Community/Area Wages ($/hour)
Low Median High
Canada 28.59 46.88 76.92
Alberta N/A N/A N/A
British Columbia N/A N/A N/A
Manitoba N/A N/A N/A
New Brunswick N/A N/A N/A
Newfoundland and Labrador N/A N/A N/A
Northwest Territories N/A N/A N/A
Nova Scotia N/A N/A N/A
Nunavut N/A N/A N/A
Ontario 28.59 36.54 60.36
Prince Edward Island N/A N/A N/A
Quebec N/A N/A N/A
Saskatchewan 38.46 57.69 80.29
Yukon Territory N/A N/A N/A

Skills required

Analytical skills required are:

Ability to analyze information

 Planning skills

Inspection and testing skills

 Research and investigation skills

Engineering and Technology skills required are:

 Design skills

 Engineering skills

Applied technologies skills

Mechanics and Machinery skills

 Mining installation, maintenance and repair skills

Management skills required are:

 Co-ordination and Organization

 Supervision

Manufacturing and Production skills required are:

 Processing and Production

Mathematics and Science skills required are:

 Earth Sciences (Geosciences)

3-year job prospect-The job prospect in the next three years for mining engineers is fair in Canada.

10-year predictions

In the next ten years, there will be more job opportunities than job applicants for this position. Due to a skills shortage, a few openings may not be filled.

 Educational qualification requirements

It is necessary to have a bachelor’s degree in mining engineering or a similar field of engineering.

A master’s or doctoral degree in a related engineering subject is required.

To approve engineering designs and reports and practice as a Professional Engineer, skilled engineers must be licensed by a provincial or territorial organization.

They are eligible for registration after graduating from an approved training program and completing three or four years of supervised engineering work experience, as well as passing a professional practice exam.

Professional license requirements

Before you can start working, you may need to get a professional license from a regulatory authority.

Location Job title Regulation Regulatory body
Alberta Mining Engineer Regulated Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Alberta
British Columbia Mining Engineer Regulated Engineers and Geoscientists of British Columbia
Manitoba Mining Engineer Regulated Engineers Geoscientists of Manitoba
New Brunswick Mining Engineer Regulated Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of New Brunswick
Newfoundland and Labrador Mining Engineer Regulated Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Newfoundland and Labrador
Northwest Territories Mining Engineer Regulated Northwest Territories and Nunavut Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists
Nova Scotia Mining Engineer Regulated Association of Professional Engineers of Nova Scotia
Nunavut Mining Engineer Regulated Northwest Territories and Nunavut Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists
Ontario Mining Engineer Regulated Professional Engineers Ontario
Prince Edward Island Mining Engineer Regulated Association of Professional Engineers of Prince Edward Island
Québec Mining Engineer Regulated Ordre des ingénieurs du Québec
Saskatchewan Mining Engineer Regulated Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Saskatchewan
Yukon Mining Engineer Regulated Engineers of Yukon

Responsibilities

Perform preliminary surveys and studies of ore, mineral, or coal resources to determine the economic and environmental viability of future mining activities.

Determine the best methods for mining deposits in a safe and efficient manner.

Determine and recommend appropriate mining, construction, or demolition methods for drilling and blasting.

Shafts, ventilation systems, mine services, haulage systems, and supporting structures are all part of the design process.

Design, develop, and implement computer applications for mine design, mine modelling, mapping, and monitoring mine conditions, among other things.

In coordination with other engineering specialists, plan and develop or select mining equipment and machinery, as well as mineral treatment machinery and equipment.

Plan, coordinate, and monitor mine and mining structure development, as well as mine operation and maintenance.

Prepare estimates, timetables, and reports for operations and projects.

Mine safety programs must be implemented and coordinated.

Supervising and coordinating the work of technicians, technologists, surveyors, and other engineers and scientists.

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