Need some help Канада


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Do you need a work permit to work in Canada?

You usually need a work permit to work in Canada. In some cases, you can work without a permit.

Answer this question to find out if you can work in Canada without a permit.

To work in Canada as an athlete or coach

You’re a foreign athlete, coach or member of a foreign team competing in Canada.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

If you will work for a Canadian team, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as an aviation accident or incident investigator

You’re an accredited agent or adviser working on an aviation accident or incident investigation being done under the Transportation Accident Investigation and Safety Board Act.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as a business visitor

You’re coming to Canada to do business activities, but you will not be part of the Canadian labour market.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

Note: “Business people” does not mean the same thing as “business visitor.” Make sure you understand the difference, because “business people” usually need work permits.

To work in Canada as a civil aviation inspector

You check the flight operations or cabin safety of commercial airlines during international flights.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as a member of the clergy

You’re an ordained minister, lay person or member of a religious order. Your duties may include preaching doctrine, leading worship or giving spiritual counselling.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as a convention organizer

You organize or run international meetings or conventions.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

Note: If you provide “hands-on” services at these events, you must have a work permit. These services include providing audiovisual services, doing show decorating, and building, setting up and taking down displays. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a crew member

You may be a truck driver, bus driver, or shipping or airline worker.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit if:

  • you’re working on foreign-owned and registered vehicles that are used mainly to transport cargo and passengers internationally, and
  • your work is related to operating vehicles or serving passengers.

If you do not meet these conditions, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as an emergency service provider

You will help out in an emergency. You will be in Canada to help preserve life or property. Emergencies include natural disasters, such as floods or earthquakes, or industrial accidents that threaten the environment.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as an examiner and evaluator

You’re a professor or academic expert who evaluates or supervises academic projects, research proposals or university theses. You may work for Canadian research groups or schools.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as an expert witness or investigator

You will give evidence before a regulatory body, tribunal or court of law.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as a family member of a foreign representative

You do not need a work permit if you meet these three requirements:

  • You’re the spouse or child of a foreign representative.
  • You’re accredited (with a counterfoil in your passport) by Global Affairs Canada (GAC).
  • You have a letter of no objection from GAC (normally issued only if there is a reciprocal employment arrangement with your home country). To find out how to get this letter, contact GAC’s Office of Protocol.

If you do not meet these requirements, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a foreign government officer or representative

You do not need a work permit if you’re:

  • an employee of another government who is working under an exchange agreement that lets officials work in government departments in Canada and your country,
  • a diplomat or official representative of another country, or
  • a diplomat or official representative of the United Nations and its staff.

Note: Employees of other governments must have a formal letter if they will work here for more than three months.

If you’re any other kind of foreign government officer or representative, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a health care student

You do not need a work permit if you meet the following conditions:

  • you’re doing clinical clerkships;
  • the main goal of your work is training;
  • you have written approval from the board that regulates your job (note that certain provinces do not need written approval); and
  • your training will last less than four months.

If your training will last more than four months, or if you do not meet the other conditions listed above, you need a work permit. You may be eligible for an employer-specific work permit if:

  • you will work for a Canadian employer that does not have an “ineligible” status on the list of employers who failed to comply with the conditions, and
  • you meet the general eligibility requirements for a work permit.

Before you submit your work permit application, your employer must:

  • submit an offer of employment to Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada,
  • pay a $230 employer compliance fee, and
  • prov >

Note: When you complete your work permit application, select “Exemption from Labour Market Impact Assessment” as the type of work permit in the “Details of intended work in Canada” section.

To work in Canada as a judge, referee or similar official

You’re an official at an international amateur competition who will judge or be an official for an artistic or cultural event, such as:

  • a music and dance festival,
  • an animal show, or
  • an agricultural contest.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as military personnel

You’re a member of an armed force of another country. You have movement orders stating that you’re entering Canada under the terms of the Visiting Forces Act.

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada as a news reporter or as part of a film or media crew

  • a news reporter or member of a reporter’s crew,
  • a member of a film or media crew who will not enter the Canadian labour market,
  • a journalist who works for a print, broadcast or Internet news service (journal, newspaper, magazine, television show, etc.) and your company is not Canadian,
  • a resident correspondent, or
  • a manager and or member of clerical staff, as long as the event is short term (six months or less).

If this describes you, you do not need a work permit.

To work in Canada on an advertising shoot

You do not need a work permit if you’re working on a foreign-financed commercial/advertising shoot for television, magazines or other media and you’re:

  • a film producer,
  • an actor,
  • a director,
  • a technician, or
  • other essential personnel.

Note: You must be entering Canada for a short period of time, usually no more than two weeks.

To work in Canada as a performing artist

You do not need a work permit if:

  • you’re a foreign artist or the artist’s key support staff (people vital to the performance),
  • you will perform in Canada for a limited period of time,
  • you’re not being hired for ongoing employment by the Canadian group that has contracted you, and
  • you’re not involved in making a movie, television or radio broadcast.
  • a foreign-based band or theatre group and their key crew,
  • street performers (buskers),
  • disc jockeys,
  • members of a foreign or travelling circus,
  • guest artists working within a Canadian performance group for a limited time,
  • World Wrestling Entertainment wrestlers (and members of similar groups),
  • people who will perform at a private event, such as a wedding,
  • air show performers,
  • rodeo contestants,
  • artists attending or working at a showcase,
  • film producers (business visitors),
  • film and recording studio users (limited to small groups renting studios who will not enter the labour market, and to business visitors) and
  • people doing guest spots on Canadian television and radio broadcasts (guest speakers), such as news programs.

If this does not describe you, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a public speaker

You do not need a work permit if you’re a guest speaker, commercial speaker or seminar leader who is speaking at specific events, provided the event is no longer than five days.

If this does not describe you, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a student working off-campus

Full-time international students can work off-campus without a work permit:

  • up to 20 hours per week during regular academic sessions, and
  • full-time during scheduled breaks, such as the winter and summer holidays or spring break.

To qualify, you must:

  • have a valid study permit,
  • be a full-time student,
  • be enrolled at a designated learning institution at the post-secondary level or, in Quebec, a vocational program at the secondary level, and
  • be studying in an academic, vocational or professional training program that leads to a degree, diploma or certificate that is at least six months in duration.

You must stop working on the day you no longer meet the eligibility requirements listed above (e.g., if you’re no longer a full-time student during an academic session).

To work in Canada as a student working on-campus

If you’re a full-time international student, you do not need a work permit to work on the campus of the university or college where you study.

If your job is not on the list (other job)

You need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a high-skilled worker for a short term

You do not need a work permit if you will come to Canada as a high-skilled worker and

  • your job is under the NOC skill type 0 (managerial) or A (professional)
  • you will only work for
    • up to 15 consecutive days once every six months or
    • up to 30 consecutive days once every year

If you are eligible, you may need a temporary resident visa or electronic travel authorization to come to Canada.

If you do not meet these conditions, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

To work in Canada as a researcher for a short term

You do not need a work permit if you will come to Canada as a researcher

  • at a public degree-granting institution or affiliated research institution
  • who will work for 120 or fewer consecutive days
  • who has not worked in Canada under this exemption in the last 12 months

If you are eligible, you may need a temporary resident visa or electronic travel authorization to come to Canada.

If you do not meet these conditions, you need a work permit. Find out if you’re eligible for a work permit.

Thread: Hello from Alberta Canada — and I need some help please!

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  • Очень важная для вас статья:  Уровень безработицы в Канаде

    Hello from Alberta Canada — and I need some help please!

    Hi — I am new to this site, and would like to start by saying how much I appreciate all the insights and advice.

    I am not all that wise in the TF101 department, and have been having some issues, to which I am not finding answers. It could be that I am not «up» on the terminology. So far, I have just been using the tablet and the docking station, and have not yet done anything else. I know that it is capable of so much more than being a reader and game player.

    Right now, my concern is that when I turned the tablet on, it just keeps cycling through the ASUS welcome screen and the EEE Pad screen. I can’t get it to do anything else. I’ve tried turning it off, and rebooting.

    I hope someone will see this, and do their best to help me out!

    Thanks so much in advance.

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    Try holding the power button and the volume down button at the same time for around 15 seconds. You will see some lettering show up at the top of the screen (mine actually shows up, then goes away and shows up again before it works), release the buttons and give it 10 seconds or so to cold boot Linux. This will hopefully end in your TF booting properly.

    Edit: Oh yeah, welcome to the forums, hope you find the wealth of knowledge here helpful!

    Last edited by bfmetcalf; 05-03-2012 at 10:45 PM .

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    TF101! — Running Domination built on my beautiful ArchLinux box!
    Samsung Galaxy S4 — Stock Sadly.
    Custom Built Desktop — Intel I7 w/ Windows7 & ArchLinux Dual boot — Go LINUX!
    I firmly believe that any man’s finest hour, the greatest fulfillment of all that he holds dear, is that moment when he has worked his heart out in a good cause and lies exhausted on the field of battle — victorious. — Vince Lombardi

    Hello and welcome to the Forum. Sounds like your TF just needs a cold boot. Hold the power and vol down buttons until you see the 2 android figures on the screen. Now release the buttons and wait for the TF to boot. Let us know if this solved your problem.

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    Thanks for the welcome — and the advice. Unfortunately, the cold boot has not worked. I have been trying that for the past hour. It just restarts, and cycles the same two screens over and over again!

    I suppose it may be time to contact ASUS.

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    Then I would do a Factory Reset. Give it a go.

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    How do I do a Factory Reset? That sounds scary!

    ETA: I have been reading the threads on random reboots, factory resets, ICS, etc. I must say, I am pretty overwhelmed by the amount of information — but totally helpful stuff!!

    I don’t know how I can do a reboot when my screen won’t even allow me to shut it off properly. I also have to try to figure out how to back this critter up. Time for some more reading and then crossing fingers and hoping for the best.

    Thanks so much for trying to help. At this point I am thinking to just let it run out of juice, and try things over. :sigh:

    Last edited by omauntie; 05-04-2012 at 12:17 AM .

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    Hello and welcome to the forum!

    I hope you are able to get your issue resolved. keep us posted!

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    You are moving in the right direction.

    Here is how do a cold boot.
    HOW TO DO A COLD BOOT(Thanks to forum staff member Leeshor for this process) This process does not wipe any data

    Cold Boot (aka Hard Reset) Unplug the power cord and shut the unit off. Press and hold the VOL DOWN and then POWER button at the same time for at least 10-12 seconds until after the start-up screen appears and is joined by some small print at the top of the screen then let them both go. If the TF booted the way it always does, you have not accomplished the task,try again until you have seen the 2 icons in the screen.

    After a few seconds you should see a couple of shapes in the middle of the screen called «Wipe Data» and «Android». The right «Android» will have a green highlight fading in and out. Wait a few more seconds until the term «Cold Booting Linux» appears in the list near the top of the screens and let it reboot. If you own a keyboard dock be sure you do this with the dock connected.

    This applies to all TF models, however, if your Prime is locked up, there is a reset available using the hole just below the SD Card slot, this is NOT the same as a hard reset/cold boot.

    If this doesn’t work, then you can do a Factory Reset like this.

    Unplug the power cord and shut the unit off. Press and hold the VOL DOWN and then POWER button at the same time for at least 10-12 seconds until after the start-up screen appears and is joined by some small print at the top of the screen then let them both go. If the TF booted the way it always does, you have not accomplished the task,try again until you have seen the 2 icons in the screen.

    Очень важная для вас статья:  Права иностранных рабочих в Канаде

    After a few seconds you should see a couple of shapes in the middle of the screen called «Wipe Data» and «Android». The right «Android» will have a green highlight fading in and out. Follow the instructions on the screen to move the green highlight to Wipe Data & confirm it.

    If you suceed in getting a booted device, then follow this guide. http://www.transformerforums.com/for. ory-reset.html

    And finally, you could read here for some background. ICS tf101 reboots — The definitive thread!

    If none of that works then you are left with returning it to either your retailer or Asus

    Good luck & let us know how you get on.

    Which one is better?: Do you need a/any/some help?

    How is the nuance of each one?

    1. Do you need help?
    2. Do you need a help?
    3. Do you need any help?
    4. Do you need some help?
    5. May I help you?

    And which one should I use to offer some strangers my help in stations etc.?

    2 Answers 2

    This is used for directly asking if a person needs help without thinking whether the person actually needs help or not.

    This is not grammatical. «Help» is not a countable thing, so an article «a» shouldn’t be used. (I learned this from @user3169)

    This is used for offering help when an asker is not quite sure if a person being asked actually needs help.

    This is used for offering help when an asker is pretty sure that a person being asked needs help.

    This is kind of formal, something you would be asked by a staff at some store or by an operator of some company on the phone.

    It’s probably not a matter of one being better than the other. I’m sure native speakers are choosing which one to use intuitively (even though I’m not 100% confident in the definitions I gave you in my answer. )

    Thread: need some help to become less socially awkward in the eye of normal canadians 🙂

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  • need some help to become less socially awkward in the eye of normal canadians 🙂

    I’m sorry for dumping out this overly lengthy post, but I didn’t want to waste anybody’s time being too ambiguous or generic about the sort of «help» that I need.

    So I’m looking for a person (preferably, somebody from GTA) to help me with my speaking and provide me with some context and insights into a life of a typical canadian.

    I desperately need someone who could put their manners aside and ruthlessly criticize/correct my every word. That I have to admit would require a great deal of patience and hard work, but I believe that it’s also the only sort of treatment that could help me a lot.

    In return, I could help you with Russian (speaking/writing/listening).
    Hopefully, I’m educated enough to help you with your reading list as well

    I would hope that we could set up some sessions over skype (even if those would be very infrequent ones) or meet up in person. E-mails are okay to co-ordinate and discuss lesson plans, but I don’t think they will do very well for speaking, though.

    The last bit.
    My name is Nikolay. I’m 24, male, professional and I live in Toronto

    If you are interested to any bit, please feel free to drop me a line or two at nikolayk (at) uvic (dot) ca or PM me/reply to this thread.
    I’m really looking forward to hear from you.

    Thank you very much for your time,
    and have a nice day!

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    I wrote a letter, she should have got it yesterday
    That life could be better by being together
    is what I cannot explain to Jane

    The girl works at the store sweet Jane St. Clair
    Was dazzled by her smile while I shopped there

    Need some help with this brand

    Are you talking about the 801 oboe? I’ve never had any experience with this brand but I found some information and reviews about it here: http://www.wwbw.com/Barrington-Model-801-Oboe-i125666.music

    Otherwise I would recommend the Yamaha YOB441. I play on the plastic model of this and I’m really pleased with the sound of it! It is a more expensive than the barrington (about $2,348 for plastic $2,508 for grenadilla wood)and is an intermediate model, but will last longer than a student model. You can find information about it here: http://www.wwbw.com/Yamaha-YOB441-Series-Oboes-i126718.music

    What major city/state are you near? Have you tried oboe specialty shops?

    The Barrington oboe is unfortunately un-reliable. The springs eventually lose tension and you’ll have a hard time finding a repair tech to fix them.

    They do sound nice in the beginning. when the keys are functioning.

    I am surprised that you cannot get the key repaired — a good repair guy should be able to do that. Ask around teachers & other oboists for the name of a good technician — many main street music stores can only deal with basic repairs but the real experts are quite often one man operations & can be hard to find. If that’s not possible spares for most parts are listed by Yamaha but it might take a store some time to get it. You shouldn’t have to junk the whole oboe because of one broken key.

    I’d stick with Yamaha or other standard brand (Fox possibly)rather than one of the cheap Far Eastern made offerings (In private I would use rather stronger language!)

    Here’s a list of actual oboe repair people. They should be able to fix your key. I would suggest contacting the one nearest you.

    Sponsoring a Foreign Nanny: All You Need to Know in Plain English

    In this article, our experts at CanadianNanny.ca and Heartpayroll , breaks down the Government of Canada’s Temporary Foreign Worker Program (TFWP) and how it applies to sponsoring a foreign nanny.

    In plain English, we will explain how the program works in addition to the steps families and workers must take to allow a foreign nanny to work in Canada.

    Note: The rules described for the live-in caregiver program have recently been updated and are based on how the program exists today and not previous versions.

    What is the Temporary Foreign Worker Program (TFWP)?

    This program allows a family to hire a foreign caregiver from overseas and bring them to Canada to work in their home caring for a child, an elderly person or a person with a disability.

    There are requirements and a process for both the employer and worker to go through and it can take some time depending on where the caregiver is coming from.

    Sometimes the worker is already located in Canada, which can reduce the approval time in the sponsorship process.

    Why Does the Program Exist?

    This program was developed when it was realized there will be a shortage of Canadian workers available to be a live-in caregiver, particularly elder caregivers as our older population is increasing at a rapid pace.

    This program was created to smoothly facilitate the hiring of foreign workers and bringing them into Canada.

    Recent Changes to the TFWP

    Some big changes were made to this program in the past couple of years.

    One of them is that they have split the definition of a caregiver into two separate categories.

    1. Caregiver for children – commonly considered lower-skilled workers

    2. Caregiver for people with high medical needs – can be considered higher or lower skilled workers depending on the specific position

    Employer Requirements for Hiring a Foreign Nanny

    For the employer hiring the worker, they have to attempt to hire a Canadian citizen or a permanent resident to fill the job first.

    In most cases, they are required to post on the Government of Canada’s Job Bank or its provincial equivalent plus two additional resources, such as CanadianNanny.ca, for at least 4 consecutive weeks.

    It has to be posted during the 3 months before the employer submits the LMIA application.

    Proof of their attempts at finding a Canadian worker may be requested and they would have to provide the advertisement and data to support where, when and for how long the position was advertised.

    It’s recommended to keep this proof for 6 years in case it is requested at a later time.

    Finding a Foreign Nanny

    Once an employer has attempted to find a Canadian citizen or a permanent resident to fill their position and they are wanting to move forward with sponsoring a foreign caregiver, they can start the process to hire one directly, whether they do it on their own with an online nanny service or through an an agency.

    Labour Market Impact Assessment (LMIA)

    Once a caregiver has been found and they enter into an employment agreement with the prospective worker, they have to submit a labour market impact assessment (LMIA) to Employment and Social Development Canada (ESDC) along with a $1,000 non-refundable processing fee.

    Other Employer Requirements

    Employers must

    • prove that they can pay the worker
    • prove they require the care such as a birth certificate of the child or senior (65 years or older) that requires care.
    • If the caregiver is for a person with high medical needs, there are additional medical documents that need to be provided.

    If the caregiver will be living in the employer’s home

    • the employer must provide a private room, with a window and a door that locks from the inside.
    • the employer cannot charge room and board

    Financial Requirements of the Employer

    Financial requirements to consider

    1. Employers must pay a $1,000 non-refundable LMIA processing fee (as noted above)
    2. Employers must also cover the worker’s transportation costs (e.g. airplane fare from another country) and are not able to recoup these costs from the worker at a later time for any reason.
    3. The worker’s medical coverage from the time they arrive in Canada until the time they are covered by the provincial/territorial health services plan must be paid for by their employer.
    4. An employer must register with and pay premiums to their provincial/territorial Workplace safety insurance provider. Each province/territory has their own version of this and applicable premium rates.
    5. Employers must pay the prevailing provincial median wage for babysitters, nannies and parents’ helpers found on the Government of Canada Job Bank website
    Очень важная для вас статья:  OWP для жены студента Канада

    Benefits of a Foreign Nanny

    • Foreign nannies on average are shown to have lower minimum pay rates compared to their domestic counterparts by 12%.
    • Many foreign nannies are willing to be live-in caregivers, a convenient asset for many households.
    • It may be beneficial to have a new culture within your household — many families find it valuable to have a caregiver from their home country to teach their children a different language or culture.

    Employee Requirements for the Foreign Worker

    For the worker coming to Canada, they are carefully screened and must meet certain requirements related to education, training, communication, medical, security and criminal clearances and they must have a signed employment contract with their prospective Canadian employer.

    Once the application is approved, the caregiver will have to have a medical examination that they pay for.

    They also need to obtain a work permit before entering the country.

    Frequently Asked Questions about Sponsoring a Foreign Caregiver

    How Long Does The Process Take?

    It can take several months. The exact length of time varies depending on whether the caregiver is in Canada already, and if not which country they are located in.

    What Should be Included in the Employment Contract?

    The employment contract must show the program requirements are being met.

    The job duties and work schedule must be clearly defined in the contract, including time off per week and vacation time.

    The caregiver is required to provide care for at least 30 hours per week (full-time) and can live in or out of the residence.

    The employer must pay at least the prevailing wage, which is defined as the median wage in their location and can be found on the Government of Canada Job Bank website.

    Can the Caregiver Live Outside of the Residence?

    A foreign caregiver is NOT required to live in the residence and it cannot be a condition of employment.

    If the agreement is for the caregiver to live in the home, the employer must provide room and board at no cost to the caregiver.

    The employer must provide the caregiver with a private and furnished bedroom with a lock on the inside and it must meet all building and safety standards.

    What Laws Protect Foreign Workers?

    There are labour laws that protect all workers in Canada, including temporary foreign workers.

    Employers of a caregiver must follow the provincial Employment Standards Act when it comes to things such as pay, including overtime if applicable, hours of work with required rest periods and vacation pay.

    If the caregiver’s employment needs to be terminated for any reason, there are specific rules that need to be followed based on provincial regulations.

    How Can I Help My Foreign Nanny Adjust?

    • Some families may consider purchasing gifts to welcome their nanny from their home country to keep as sentiments such as certain food, flowers or clothing items.
    • Allowing your caregiver to cook her speciality dishes from another culture can help connect with her past.
    • Giving your nanny resources to learn English or acclimatize to her new culture may also help her ease into this transition.

    How We Can Help

    The CanadianNanny.ca Team knows it can be an intensive process and will do whatever we can to help!

    You can use our affordable self-serve service where you can search the largest database of nannies in Canada in addition to posting a job to help fulfill your recruitment obligations.

    If you would prefer to go through a nanny agency we can provide you with a list of trusted agencies that could assist you with finding a caregiver and/or with the LMIA paperwork.

    You can find the Temporary Foreign Worker Program requirements for in-home caregivers and obtain the required forms here.

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    lechat911

    New Member

    Alright so i’m a beginner and have absolutely no experience with growing. What i’m looking for is some tips and advices from anyone that has some experience and feels like giving their 2 cents. I’m from Québec, Canada (Not the city though) and decided to start my own field for 2014. My goal for the season is pretty much making the biggest yield i can since i’m planning to smoke some but mostly make money out of it. I currently have 40 seeds that i bought on http://www.marijuana-seeds-canada.com and the seeds i decided to try out are: 10x Regular Spliff Blueberry, 10x Spliff Crystal White, 10x Green House Super Critical, and 10x Sweet Big Devil XL Automatic 3rd generation (Awesome, Fast, and Discreet website btw. Seeds came in the mail in only 6 days). What i was planning to do was germinate them, plant them in little pots indoor (No HID lights or whatever) and put them near the window so it gets some sun before putting them in the green house in May 1st and then transplanting them in the earth outdoor (in bags) June 1st. The soil i’ll be using is Pro-Mix HP unless someone proves me i can get better and the nutes i was thinking about while they’re indoor and in the green house are Piranha, Tarantula, and voodoo juice from Advanced Nutrients. I’m not sure if it’s good to do that but i was planning to give some nutes at 1/4 strength as soon as the seed is planted and then continue to give them normal doses at each feeding going this way: Feed, flush (plain water), feed, flush etc. I would really apreciate some tips for the feeding while they’re indoor and in the green house because i have absolutely no idea what’s good to do and what’s bad to do. June 1st once it’s time to transplant i was going to use some Heavy Harvest from Advanced Nutrients (Srping/summer/fall) but have no idea how much to use and when to re feed them. Also, everytime i water/feed i’d add some epsom salt to my water (little trick from Brown Dirt Warrior on youtube). As for the whole Supercropping, Fimming, Topping etc thing, i wasn’t really planning to use those techniques since i’m scared to fuck up my plants even tho it would probably increase my yield greatly. I would also love to have some drying/Curing techniques since i don’t really know much about the subject. So, that’s pretty much what i was going to do. If you guys have any tips/advices and can put me in the right path to have healthy, big, and successful plants that will give me big yields and a good tasting smoke this season, feel free to drop them here. I’ll be posting some pictures as i grow if i get the chance to do so once i get started. Peace.

    SenorBrownWater

    Well-Known Member

    First, do yourself a favor and read some more.

    Don’t feed seedlings. Wait a month. , dont use AN (huge rip off. I used them on my first outdoor crop, most expensive mistake I ever made growing.) What about rouge hemp pollen?
    You don’t nee to be scared of topping . read this :https://www.rollitup.org/advanced-marijuana-cultivation/151706-uncle-bens-topping-technique-get.html
    There is a curing section here on riu.

    Bottom line . read more, know more , save more, smoke more.

    Which one is better?: Do you need a/any/some help?

    How is the nuance of each one?

    1. Do you need help?
    2. Do you need a help?
    3. Do you need any help?
    4. Do you need some help?
    5. May I help you?

    And which one should I use to offer some strangers my help in stations etc.?

    2 Answers 2

    This is used for directly asking if a person needs help without thinking whether the person actually needs help or not.

    This is not grammatical. «Help» is not a countable thing, so an article «a» shouldn’t be used. (I learned this from @user3169)

    This is used for offering help when an asker is not quite sure if a person being asked actually needs help.

    This is used for offering help when an asker is pretty sure that a person being asked needs help.

    This is kind of formal, something you would be asked by a staff at some store or by an operator of some company on the phone.

    It’s probably not a matter of one being better than the other. I’m sure native speakers are choosing which one to use intuitively (even though I’m not 100% confident in the definitions I gave you in my answer. )

    Forum:2004-04-05. Anyone in Canada and/or who get YTV, I need some help asap. by Cool

    Guys, I need some major help. YTV is just entering the 2nd season of HA!. We all know some of the 2nd season episodes are messed up, as in episode lists out there have episodes paired up with wrong episodes. For the first time since July 2002, YTV is airing these episodesàand thanks to daylight savings time, I f**ked up and missed the show. And YTVÆs website is a very poor source of info when it comes to episode airings. So, everyone, what episode aired on April 4, 2004? It was on at 9am, maybe an hour later or earlier depending where you live. It says they aired ôCoach Wittenburg/Science Fairö. I am very pissed. I missed the airing in 2002, and missed this one. I donÆt think I even I have ever seen the episode ôScience Fairö, I have no idea what its about. Shhh! DonÆt tell me. So I just need conformation that this episodes aired. Thankies! -Stephen 80px

    Science Fair? There’s no such episode. Coach Wittenberg is aired with «Four-Eyed Jack» here in the US. 80px

    Oh, wait. you must mean «BioSquare». In the US, that episode goes with Part-Time Friends»

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