Accommodation for Newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta

Accommodation for Newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta

Accommodation for Newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta

St. Albert, Alberta Accommodation for New Migrants

New immigrants arriving in St. Albert, Alberta have a tough task ahead of them. It is the same around the world. When you land in a new country you have to do everything in one go, and this includes finding someplace to live in St. Albert, Alberta.

 

Usually, accommodation for newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta is done on a short-term basis. Once the newcomer and their family have a better idea of where they want to live in St. Albert, Alberta then they’ll usually move a second or third time until they are finally settled. It is the same in St. Albert, Alberta, Canada as in virtually every place in the world.

 

Where is most newcomer accommodation in St. Albert, Alberta?

 

 

Accommodation for newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta guide

 

St. Albert, Alberta is well known the world over for being extremely welcoming to new migrants to Canada. It’s a charming place with plenty or heritage. All newcomers to St. Albert, Alberta need to know some of the culture and heritage.

 

Information on St. Albert, Alberta, Canada

 

St. Albert is a city in Alberta on the Sturgeon River northwest of the City of Edmonton. It was originally settled as a Métis community, and is now the second-largest city in the Edmonton Metropolitan Region. St. Albert first received its town status in 1904 and was reached by the Canadian Northern Railway in 1906.
Originally separated from Edmonton by several miles of farmland, the 1980s expansion of Edmonton’s city limits placed St. Albert immediately adjacent to the larger city on St. Albert’s south and east sides.

St. Albert was founded in 1861 as a Métis settlement by Father Albert Lacombe, OMI, who built a small chapel: the Father Lacombe Chapel in the Sturgeon River valley. This chapel still stands to this day on Mission Hill in St. Albert. The original settlement was named Saint Albert by Bishop Alexandre-Antonin Taché, OMI after Lacombe’s name saint; Saint Albert of Louvain. Although Lacombe had originally intended to found the mission at Lac Ste. Anne, the soil proved infertile and he moved the settlement to what would become St. Albert. The location offered several advantages, notably its easy access to supplies of wood and water, its excellent soil, it being a regular stopping point for First Nations peoples on their travels, and its proximity to Fort Edmonton, where the priests could purchase necessary supplies and minister to Catholic workers. A few years later, a group of Grey Nuns would follow Lacombe from Lac Ste. Anne. More Métis from Lac Ste. Anne arrived in 1863 and by December 1864, the population was roughly 300. In 1870, smallpox had spread north to St. Albert, killing 320 of 900 residents.

St. Albert was previously the site of two residential schools as part of the Canadian Residential School System. The St. Albert Indian Residential School (“Youville”), was located on Mission Hill within St. Albert city limits, and was operated by the Roman Catholic Church from October 22, 1873 to June 30, 1948, after being moved from the Lac Ste. Anne Mission where it was originally founded. The Edmonton Indian Residential School (“Poundmaker”) was located approximately 6 km east of St. Albert’s current downtown, and was operated by the Methodist Church from March 1, 1924 to June 30, 1968, later becoming the home of the Poundmaker Lodge rehabilitation centre. Between the two schools, 53 students are known to have died while present. A healing garden, Kâkesimokamik, was opened on September 15, 2017 as part of the truth and reconciliation process between the city of St. Albert and survivors of the residential school system.

In 1885, a scrip policy was implemented as a means of extinguishing the Aboriginal title of the Métis. The scrip awarded a certificate redeemable for land or money, either 160 acres, 240 acres or cash.

During the late 20th and early 21st centuries it was mistakenly assumed that the community had been named after St. Albert the Great. This was due to incorrect information in the 1985 history of St. Albert; The Black Robe’s Vision, published by the amateur historians of the St. Albert Historical Society. This led to the City of St. Albert erroneously promoting St. Albert the Great as the community’s patron saint and even erecting a statue of the wrong saint in the downtown area (which is still there). This misconception was not corrected until 2008. The original chapel has since become an historic site staffed with historical interpreters and is open to the public in the summer season.

Also in St. Albert is the St. Albert Grain Elevator Park. There are two historic grain elevators there; one constructed in 1906 by the Brackman-Ker Milling Company, the other was built later in 1929 by The Alberta Wheat Pool company. The original grain elevator constructed in 1906 was originally red in colour, but has faded over time to a metallic silver. There is also a reproduction of the original 1909 railway station housed at the Grain Elevators Park, the reproduction was constructed in 2005. On Madonna Drive stands the Little White School House which is open to the public. Arts and Heritage – St. Albert maintain this site as well as the Grain Elevators and other heritage buildings and sites under restoration in the city. In June 2009, the City Council approved a multi-staged plan for the heritage sites. The plan features the restoration of the grain elevators and the opening of both a Métis and French Canadian farm on adjacent lots by the River.

St. Albert has an active and skilled labour force with a low unemployment rate of 4.3%. In 2011, 67.5% of the 40,560 adults aged 25 years and over in St. Albert had completed some form of postsecondary education, compared with 59.6% at the national level.

Of the population aged 25 years and over in St. Albert, 31.7% had a university certificate or degree. An additional 24.3% had a college diploma and 11.6% had a trades certificate.

The share of the adult population that had completed a high school diploma as their highest level of educational attainment was 23.7%, and 8.8% had completed neither high school nor any postsecondary certificates, diplomas or degrees.

In the 2021 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, the City of St. Albert had a population of 68,232 living in 25,938 of its 27,019 total private dwellings, a change of 4% from its 2016 population of 65,589. With a land area of 47.84 km (18.47 sq mi), it had a population density of 1,426.3/km2 (3,694.0/sq mi) in 2021.

In the 2016 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, the City of St. Albert had a population of 65,589 living in 23,954 of its 24,446 total private dwellings, a change of 6.7% from its 2011 population of 61,466. With a land area of 48.45 km (18.71 sq mi), it had a population density of 1,353.7/km2 (3,506.2/sq mi) in 2016.

The population of the City of St. Albert according to its 2018 municipal census is 66,082, a change of 2.2% from its 2016 municipal census population of 64,645.

In 2021, 83.4% of residents were white/European, 11.1% were visible minorities and 5.5% were Indigenous. The largest visible minority groups were Filipino (3.1%), South Asian (1.7%), Black (1.5%), Chinese (1.3%), and Arab (1.0%).

86.0% of residents spoke English as their mother tongue in 2021. The next most common first languages were French (2.6%), Tagalog (1.5%), German (0.8%), Spanish (0.7%) Ukrainian (0.6%), Chinese languages (0.6%), and Arabic (0.5%). 1.3% of the population listed both English and a non-official language as mother tongues, while 0.7% listed both English and French.

55.4% of residents were Christian, down from 68.3% in 2011. 27.9% were Catholic, 13.6% were Protestant, 8.3% were Christian n.o.s, 1.4% were Christian Orthodox and 4.2% belonged to other Christian denominations and Christian-related traditions. 41.3% were non-religious or secular, up from 28.8% in 2011. All other religions and spiritual traditions accounted for 3.0% of the population. The largest non-Christian religions were Islam (1.6%) and Hinduism (0.4%).

Located in the heart of downtown, St. Albert Place is the focal point of many community events and activities. Designed by world-renowned Canadian architect Douglas Cardinal, its sculptural symmetry mimics the curves of the Sturgeon River that runs behind it. There are no corners; only curves. Built in 1984, St. Albert Place was designed as a “people place”, housing a unique combination of civic government and cultural activity. Currently it houses the St. Albert Public Library, Musée Héritage Museum, Visual Arts Studio and Arden Theatre, as well as City Hall and associated city government services. The Musée Héritage Museum celebrates and explores the story of St. Albert through a variety of programs which seek to preserve the community’s history for the future. The museum houses both permanent and temporary exhibits and also contains a Children’s Discovery Room and gift shop. The archives at the museum consist of over 6,500 artifacts, 1,100 programming objects, 70 linear metres of textual record, around 3,000 pre-1948 photographs and thousands of post-1948 photographs. The museum is operated by Arts and Heritage St. Albert.

St. Albert has a rich arts scene. St. Albert is home to a writers’ guild and painters’ guild and renowned bands like Social Code and Tupelo Honey hail from St. Albert. The Arden Theatre is a popular venue for many plays and musical performances.

The St. Albert public art gallery, Art Gallery of St. Albert is a focal point of St. Albert’s downtown. The gallery is housed in the historical Banque d’Hochelaga building in the heart of downtown St. Albert. The gallery features monthly exhibitions, a variety of public programs and also runs an annual art auction in St Albert. The Art Gallery of St. Albert is one of the stops on the St. Albert ArtWalk. The gallery is operated by Arts and Heritage St. Albert.

St. Albert is also notable for its Aboriginal heritage. The city is home to the Michif Institute founded by former Senator Thelma Chalifoux, dedicated to preserving and spreading knowledge of the city’s Métis background. The Musée Héritage Museum contains many Métis artifacts. Many of the street signs in the city’s downtown core are also trilingual, written in French and Cree in addition to English, as a tribute to the city’s multiracial and multilinguistic origins. A current city project is to replace English-only signs with trilingual versions as the English-only versions wear out.

In 2008, NBC decided to film portions of its new horror/suspense anthology series Fear Itself in St. Albert’s downtown and river valley.

St. Albert also has a St. Albert Children’s Theatre group putting on two large musicals a year with many summer camps to participate in.

St. Albert is home to the St. Albert Community Band, whose motto is “Music is for Life!”

The Kinsmen Rainmaker Rodeo starts with a parade that winds its way through the heart of St. Albert. After the parade, the rodeo begins, with exciting rodeo events, midway, and musical performances.

The Outdoor Farmers’ Market, held in downtown St. Albert, is Western Canada’s largest outdoor farmers’ market, attracting 10,000 to 15,000 people every Saturday from June to October. You can find locally grown fresh produce, handmade products and crafts and listen to the music of the buskers.

As many as 6,000 participants come to St. Albert to enjoy Rock’n August, a five-day festival held to celebrate the rumbles of chrome pipes and the rim shots of classic Rock and Roll music.

Other annual events include the St. Albert Rotary Music Festival, and Mambos & Mocktails, a 3-hour jazz concert played every December at Bellerose Composite High School by the jazz band and choir.

St. Albert also host an annual Harvest Festival at the St. Albert Grain Elevator Park.

The Cheremosh Ukrainian Dance Festival, held at the Arden Theatre is one of the largest dance festivals of its kind in North America. It is hosted annually by the Cheremosh Ukrainian Dance Company and generally takes place during the second weekend in May.

The St. Albert Public Library (SAPL) is located in St. Albert Place in the heart of downtown. The Library provides a wide range of services for St. Albert residents and visitors, including lending materials such as books, CDs and DVDs, providing digital resources such as downloadable eBooks and eAudiobooks, databases and streaming products, providing services such as public computing and WiFi access and presenting learning opportunities such as children’s storytimes, adult programs and educational sessions including technology training.

The city has over 100 parks and playgrounds
The Red Willow park trail system winds its way all through St. Albert and connects many parks, schools, and residential areas, including Lacombe Lake Park.

In September 2006, a $42.77-million multi-purpose leisure centre, Servus Credit Union Place, was built. It features a recreational aquatic centre, a kid’s play area, the Troy Murray, Mark Messier and Go Auto Arenas, two indoor soccer/lacrosse fields, three basketball courts, a large exercise room, and a running track among other amenities. Construction of the facility, touted as an eventual break-even operation, was approved via plebiscite during the 2004 municipal election.

Servus Credit Union Place served as an expansion of the original Campbell Twin Arenas, which housed the Mark Messier and Troy Murray hockey rinks built in 1992, named for those two local National Hockey League (NHL) players. There was some controversy in 2006 when the city announced that they would rename the two existing rinks, and were going to offer those naming rights for sale. Following coverage of the controversy surfacing in Sports Illustrated, then mayor Paul Chalifoux decided to repeal the decision. The twin arenas were upgraded concurrent with the construction of Servus Credit Union Place.

A smaller pair of ice hockey arenas, the Kinex and Akinsdale arenas, were opened side by side in 1982 in the Akinsdale neighbourhood. The Akinsdale Arena served as the city’s main arena until the opening of the Campbell Twin Arenas. In August 2019, a ceremony was held renaming Akinsdale Arena after retired NHL star Jarome Iginla, who played his minor hockey in St. Albert until leaving to the Western Hockey League as a 16-year-old.

There is also Fountain Park pool and Grosvenor pool, both offering a variety of pools, tennis courts, racketball courts and child play areas.

St. Albert was twice formerly home to an Alberta Junior Hockey League (AJHL) franchise. Between 1977 and 2004, it was home to the St. Albert Saints, which produced players such as Mark Messier and Mike Comrie. The team moved to Spruce Grove in 2004, becoming the Spruce Grove Saints. In 2007, the AJHL returned to St. Albert when the Fort Saskatchewan Traders relocated to the city, becoming the St. Albert Steel. Playing out of Servus Credit Union Place, the team lasted five seasons before moving to Whitecourt in 2012, becoming the Whitecourt Wolverines.

NHL ice hockey player Jarome Iginla is from St. Albert. He played his entire minor hockey career in the St. Albert Minor Hockey Association, which included stints with the Bantam AAA Sabres and the Midget AAA Raiders. It was during the 1992–93 season with the Raiders that Iginla, then an under-age midget player, scored 87 points to lead the Alberta Midget AAA Hockey league in scoring. Following this season Iginla joined the Kamloops Blazers as a 16-year-old.

Other hockey players that have played in St. Albert are Rob Brown, Geoff Sanderson, Fernando Pisani, Paul Comrie, Troy Murray, Stu Barnes, Brian Benning, Matt Benning, Steven Goertzen, René Bourque, Jamie Lundmark, Erik Christensen, Steve Reinprecht, Todd Ewen, Dion Phaneuf, Drew Stafford, Nick Holden, Emanuel Viveiros, Colton Parayko, Tyson Jost, and Josh Mahura.

St. Albert recently added an artificial turf field in Riel Park as the home of every minor team in the city.

St Albert has cross country skiing along the Sturgeon River and at River Lot 56 Natural Area – Stanski. River Lot 56 is across from the NE corner of Sir Winston Churchhill Ave and Poundmaker Rd and has professionally groomed multiple loop trails with interpretive signs and maps.

SASA Impact FC operated by the St. Albert Soccer Association has a pro-am women’s team in the US-based United Women’s Soccer.

St. Albert has traditionally elected members of the Conservative Party of Canada to the federal legislature. After the rise of the Reform Party of Canada and its subsequent change to the Canadian Alliance, John G. Williams was elected and served five terms as the city’s Member of Parliament, becoming a Conservative MP after the Alliance’s 2003 merger with the Progressive Conservative Party, before stepping down in 2008. Michael Cooper, of the Conservative Party of Canada, is the current Member of Parliament for St. Albert.

Provincially, most of St. Albert is currently represented by a Alberta New Democratic Party MLA (Marie Renaud) in the legislature, as well a United Conservative Party MLA representing the Northern part of the city and Morinville. In previous elections, it has alternated between Liberal and Conservative representatives.

St. Albert’s governing body is composed of a mayor (currently Cathy Heron) and six city councillors. Municipal elections are held every four years. The last was October 16, 2017, and the next will be October 18, 2021.[needs update]

St. Albert’s flag is a red, white and blue design, with a stylized coat of arms located on the upper hoist. It was chosen by St. Albert’s citizens in a citywide ballot, and was approved by the City Council in 1980. The blue and white, colours shared with Quebec, represents the Francophones and Métis peoples who first settled St. Albert. The red, white, and blue symbolizes Great Britain and the Anglophones that further shaped St. Albert.

School districts

St. Albert is also home to two schools from the North Central Francophone School Board. Their schools are “École La Mission” (K-6) located in the Heritage Lakes subdivision and “École Alexandre-Taché” (7-12), located in the Erin Ridge subdivision. This school jurisdiction has minority language rights assured by the Constitution Act, 1982 (section 23).

St. Albert Further Education, known as “Further Ed”, provides learning opportunities to the residents of St. Albert.

The STAR Literacy Program matches volunteer tutors with adults who wish to improve their reading and writing skills.

There are currently two periodicals published in St. Albert: the biweekly newspaper St. Albert Gazette, and the monthly magazine T8N.

The first publication in St. Albert was a French newspaper called Le Progrès, which began publishing in 1909. The bilingual St. Albert Star, or Étoile de St. Albert, was started in 1912, and offered issues in both English and French. The two versions of the paper would often carry unique stories that the other did not. In 1914, The Star ceased printing, and Le Progrès relocated to Edmonton.

It wasn’t until 1949 that the next newspaper began publishing, which saw the first issue by the St. Albert Gazette. That version of the newspaper merged with the Morinville Journal in 1953. In 1961 a new newspaper with the same name was started. That version has undergone a number of name changes through the years, but is the one that exists today.

In 1998, the Saint City News was founded, operating as the Gazette’s major competitor for 13 years until it closed in 2011.

Also in 2011, the St. Albert Leader was started. It was distributed for a short time, but stopped printing in 2015.

The long form monthly magazine T8N began distribution in 2014, and covers topics about the city and its people.

The first radio station in St. Albert came in 1978. The oldies station CKST Radio broadcast on frequency 1070 AM until it changed its callsign to CFMG in 1988. It was at this point that it began broadcasting on the 1200 AM frequency. The station would make another change in 1995, branding itself with the name EZ Rock. The change also saw the station move from AM radio to FM, broadcasting on 104.9 FM. The station was sold to Astral Media in 2007.

St. Albert lost the radio station after its most recent change in 2011, when it moved to Edmonton after changing formats from adult contemporary to top 40, becoming 104.9 Virgin Radio.

Due to the city’s adjacency to Edmonton, all major Edmonton media—newspapers, television, and radio—also serve St. Albert.

The nearest airport providing passenger service is the Edmonton International Airport. Local air services are provided by the St. Albert Heliport to the northwest of the city and Villeneuve Airport to the west, while Sturgeon Community Hospital has a helipad to receive and transfer patients.

The city runs St. Albert Transit (StAT) a public transport agency. It runs 21 local routes and 7 commuter routes to Edmonton. Village Transit Station is located at Gate Avenue and Grange Drive. St. Albert Exchange is located at Rivercrest Crescent and St. Vital Avenue. The Metro Line in Edmonton could be extended to St. Albert with four stations within city limits.

 

Finding Immigration Accommodation for Newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta

 

Most searches for immigration accommodation for newcomers in St. Albert, Alberta begin with a search engine. Local papers in St. Albert, Alberta may well be online and of course accommodation websites like Craigslist St. Albert, Alberta and Book Direct and Save St. Albert, Albertacan be of great help.

 

What is the cost of newcomer accommodation in St. Albert, Alberta

 

St. Albert, Alberta accommodation for newcomers varies greatly in cost depending on requirements and neighborhoods. Lots of new arrivals to St. Albert, Alberta use BookDirectandSave.com to give them an indication of short-term rental process in St. Albert, Alberta and also the option to book with confidence and security.

 

Rental accommodation in St. Albert, Alberta for newcomers

 

Once you decide to rent a property in St. Albert, Alberta there are certain things specific to St. Albert, Alberta to keep in mind. For example, make sure to agree on who pays for utilities such as electricity and water.

 

Property owners and landlords in St. Albert, Alberta will usually require references and bank statements and not all individuals and families looking for newcomer accommodation in St. Albert, Alberta have access to these so do make sure you locate some of the new immigrant services in St. Albert, Alberta.

 

Rental housing is the most common housing option for new immigrants in St. Albert, Alberta. With a huge range of rental properties available, including apartments, condos, and co-living spaces, new arrivals can easily find a rental property that meets their needs and budget.

 

Apartments in St. Albert, Alberta are available in a variety of sizes and styles, from studios to multi-bedroom units. They can be found in a range of neighbourhoods from the downtown area to the more relaxed suburbs. Rent prices can vary greatly but expect to pay around CAD $1,800 to CAD $4,500 per month for an apartment in the centre of St. Albert, Alberta.

 

Co-living options are increasingly popular for new immigrants in St. Albert, Alberta, offering a more affordable and social living experience. They usually have private bedrooms and shared living spaces with added benefits like cleaning, internet and utilities included in the rent.  Rent prices for co-living spaces in St. Albert, Alberta start from CAD $1,500 per month.

 

When choosing a rental property make sure to consider the cost of living and the lease terms and conditions.  Read the fine print on your lease documents as it is a contract you are signing so it is important you fully understand.

 

You can find even more detailed information about life in St. Albert, Alberta here, places to go, things to do and how to get around in St. Albert, Alberta.

 

 

Hotel Accommodation for New Immigrants in St. Albert, Alberta

 

Some newcomers arriving in St. Albert, Alberta find it easier to take residence in a St. Albert, Alberta hotel for a few weeks before finding something more permanent.

 

Long-term hotels in St. Albert, Alberta offer affordable rates and flexible stay options for individuals and families who need a place to stay for a few weeks or months.  You might find standard hotels in the area offer a few rooms at long-term rates to ensure they have a regular income.  Ask around and always book direct with the hotel as they can give the best rate that way.  The best way to book direct is with BookDirectandSave.com

 

Business NameRatingCategoriesPhone NumberAddress
Best Western Plus The Inn at St. AlbertBest Western Plus The Inn at St. Albert
13 reviews
Hotels+17804703800460 Saint Albert Trail, St. Albert, AB T8N 5J9, Canada
Horizon MotelHorizon Motel
1 review
Hotels+17804592965440 Street Albert Road, St Albert, AB T8N 5J9, Canada
Holiday Inn Express & Suites Edmonton NorthHoliday Inn Express & Suites Edmonton North
7 reviews
Hotels+1780476989813742 50th Street, Edmonton, AB T5A 5J6, Canada
Chateau LouisChateau Louis
21 reviews
Hotels+1780452777011727 Kingsway NW, Edmonton, AB T5G 3A1, Canada
St Albert Inn & SuitesSt Albert Inn & Suites
6 reviews
Hotels+17804595551156 St Albert Trail, St Albert, AB T8N 0P5, Canada
Best Western Plus City Centre InnBest Western Plus City Centre Inn
10 reviews
Hotels+1780479204211310-109th St, Edmonton, AB T5G 2T7, Canada
Sleep Inn MotelSleep Inn Motel
3 reviews
Hotels+17804595311208 Saint Albert Road, St Albert, AB T8N 5H9, Canada
Fairmont Hotel MacdonaldFairmont Hotel Macdonald
98 reviews
Hotels, Venues & Event Spaces+1780424518110065 – 100th Street, Edmonton, AB T5J 0N6, Canada
Fairfield Inn & Suites by Marriott Edmonton NorthFairfield Inn & Suites by Marriott Edmonton North
9 reviews
Hotels, Venues & Event Spaces+17805405100581 Griesbach Parade NW, Edmonton, AB T5E 6W1, Canada
Morinville Plaza Hotel & SuitesMorinville Plaza Hotel & Suites
6 reviews
Hotels+1780939311110219 100 Ave, Morinville, AB T8R 1P9, Canada
Hampton Inn & Suites by Hilton Edmonton/WestHampton Inn & Suites by Hilton Edmonton/West
12 reviews
Hotels+1780484728018304 100 Avenue, Edmonton, AB T5S 2V2, Canada
Fantasyland HotelFantasyland Hotel
69 reviews
Hotels+1780444300017700 87 Avenue NW, Edmonton, AB T5T 4V4, Canada
Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites West EdmontonHoliday Inn Hotel & Suites West Edmonton
4 reviews
Hotels, Venues & Event Spaces+1780444311011330 170th St, West Edmonton, AB T5S 2X1, Canada
Holiday Inn Express & Suites West Edmonton – Mall AreaHoliday Inn Express & Suites West Edmonton - Mall Area
6 reviews
Hotels+1780756213418520 100th Avenue, Building 2, Edmonton, AB T5S 0K6, Canada
Courtyard by Marriott Edmonton WestCourtyard by Marriott Edmonton West
32 reviews
Hotels+1780638607010011 184th Street NW, Edmonton, AB T5S 0C7, Canada
Rosslyn Inn & SuitesRosslyn Inn & Suites
6 reviews
Hotels+1780476624113620 97 St NW, Edmonton, AB T5E 4E2, Canada
Travelodge Edmonton EastTravelodge Edmonton East
5 reviews
Hotels+178047404563414 118 Avenue NW, Edmonton, AB T5W 0Z4, Canada
Comfort Inn & SuitesComfort Inn & Suites
9 reviews
Hotels+1780423561110425 100th Ave, Edmonton, AB T5J 0A3, Canada
Holiday Inn Express Edmonton DowntownHoliday Inn Express Edmonton Downtown
18 reviews
Hotels, Venues & Event Spaces+1780423245010010 104th Street, Edmonton, AB T5J 0Z1, Canada
Holiday Inn Express & Suites Edmonton SouthHoliday Inn Express & Suites Edmonton South
11 reviews
Hotels, Venues & Event Spaces+178044050002440 Calgary Trl, Edmonton, AB T6J 5J6, Canada

If you are looking for accommodation in another town or city in Canada, you can find it on our Canada Living Guide index page which has guides to finding housing in Canada as a newcomer in more than 700 cities and towns across the country.

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Jacqueline Chow is an international immigration and visa expert with over 15 years of experience in the field. With a background in law and a passion for helping people, Jacqueline has built a reputation as a trusted and reliable source of information and advice on all aspects of immigration and visas. She has worked with clients from all over the world, including high-net-worth individuals, professionals, skilled workers and families. As a sought-after speaker and commentator Jacqueline has been featured in various media outlets and has given talks on immigration and visas at conferences and events around the world.