“Thanks for you and your team help me get my PR approval, you and your team are such wonderful professional immigration agent. Thanks again.”
Andrew, Accountant, ENS visa approval
“My heart and my family would like to extend our utmost appreciation to your professional service and to all the office personnel inside the Heron Assist Geelong office.”
Our registered Australian migration agents have more than a decade’s experience managing Australian visa applications for both employers and skilled workers. We are bound by a Code of Conduct and are required to have an in-depth knowledge of Australian migration law and procedure and meet high professional and ethical standards. We offer a down to earth and practical service tailored to your needs. In all cases out contracts clearly outlines our fees and charges including departmental visa fees and other disbursements as required.
In our many years of migration and labour market experience we have developed excellent international links and enjoy a diverse database of qualified skilled applicants. If your company is short on skilled staff and want to sponsor read on for information on skilled migrants who have joined us and are ready to move to Australia.
Like to check out our current vacancies? Contact us or check out our job board where we regularly post vacancies that are currently open.
In many cases candidates on these visas can be sponsored by employers who seek to be approved sponsors for Subclass 457, ENS or RSMS visa applicants. The applicants must meet certain eligibility criteria including English and skill requirements.
June 21, 2016
We all know Australia’s population is ageing – by 2030, almost 20 per cent of the population will be older than 65. We also know that Australia’s economy is increasingly reliant upon the service sector. Our modelling predicts that services will comprise an even greater proportion of the economy by 2030 (up 5 per cent to 77.3 per cent), due in part to increased health spending and new export opportunities in Asia. But few of us are thinking about the way these forces will collide. Service industries typically rely more heavily upon workers, particularly educated ones, than goods industries, which means businesses in the service sector will have to get creative to combat the coming labour shortages. The industries with the strongest growth prospects (such as health, education and professional services, which are all set to expand at 6 per cent a year to 2030), are also some of the most labour-intensive. Continue Reading »