Lunarpages Internet Solutions
Date / Holiday / Time
Toronto Job Fairs

Online Cash

  • Earn at least $1, and sometimes more, each time you complete an online paid survey with Leger Marketing a famous and trusted Canadian market research company. Leger, unlike other companies who may never do so, immediately credits you with completing surveys.

  • Surveys are usually completed in 5 - 10 minutes and are usually available by signing into Leger's Website with your email address and password you create. Sometimes Leger emails you a survey.

  • Sign into your account daily to see if a survey awaits you. There will not be a survey there daily but the only way to find surveys is to sign in daily. You can sign in via Leger's mobile apps.

  • You can also win cash prizes for $1000+ in raffles. Gain chances to win raffles by completing surveys. Your chances of winning raffles accumulate even if Leger occasionally stops you while you are doing a survey if the amount of respondents required by Leger's clients has been reached. (No lottery tickets to purchase sice these are Leger's internal raffles).

  • Leger mails you a cheque once your account reaches $20. (All cheques and money quoted above are in Canadian currency). You may also donate your $20 to the Canadian Cancer Society or accept Air Miles. You must accept 1 of the 3 options without splitting your earnings between 2 of 3 or all 3. If you have earned more than $20, Leger will pay you $20 and add the remaining amount to your future earnings and pay it to you when you reach $20 again.

  • Leger Online is only available to American and Canadian residents. No exceptions. This is not a get rich quick scheme.

  • Leger, unlike other comapnies, has an A+ rating with the BBB never having a complaint against it. Leger, unlike other companies, publishes its address, email, and toll free telephone number on its website and replies to emails and telephone calls.

    Sample Survey

    Leger's online surveys are answered by pressing radio buttons

    How many hours of television do you watch per day?

    More than 6 hours
    3-6 hours
    Less than 3 hours
    Don't know / Prefer not answering

  • As you can see from the last input above, Leger allows you to not answer a question. But you must press a button indicating your preference not to answer. You cannot just skip the query.

  • Leger does not identify you to or sell your personal information to clients.

  • Clients get statistics on how each query within a survey was answered. Suppose, for example, 1000 respondents answered the query as follows.

    100 respondents (10%) watch television more than 6 hours per day

    375 respondents (37.5%) watch television 3-6 hours per day

    525 respondents (52.5%) watch television less than 3 hours per day

    All respondents answered the query

  • The above statistics are what the client gets along with a bar graph or pie chart demonstrating the statisitics. Clients are never told the respondents' names, addresses, telephone numbers or emails, or how each individual respondent answered each survey query

  • Leger usually asks for a range, as occurs with the above query, where people are not asked to specifically state their television watching time. Ranges are also used for age and and income and again clients are only offered number of respondents and percentage statistics and not each respondent's specific personal information

    What is your age?

    Under 18

    What is your household income?

    Under $19 999
    $20 000 - $29 999
    $30 000 - $39 999
    $40 000 - $49 999
    $50 000 +
  • Leger is not asking for specific age and income but ranges. Clients are told the amount of respondents falling into each range and never how each respondent answered


    Leger allows its members to ask a "yes" or "no" query.

    Respondents answering the query are asked for their age range, current province of residence, and gender. This information and the query's results are not posted online nor sold by Leger to their clients.

    Leger's members are not required to answer these posted queries. Leger does not compel its members to answer these queries.

    Since Leger only pays respondents for completing client surveys, Leger does not pay members for answering queries posted by other members.


  • Abbreviations uses the following abbreviations on this page.

    BOH: Back of House. A City of Toronto bylaw requires a restaurant's kitchen staff to pass a food handling course then pay for a license which must be renewed every five years. Municipalities surrounding T.O. have similar bylaws. This covers amusement parks, arenas, bars, food trucks, restaurants (including fast food), and stadiums.

    CSR: Customer service representatives. These jobs can involve labor, sales, telemarketing, and no customer contact.

    FOH: Front of House. Ontario's government requires Smart Serve licenses for restaurant workers serving alcohol to clients. A person must be 18+ years to take the smart Serve course and receive the license which must be renewed every 5 years. See BOH to find out what types of businesses Smart Serve covers.

    MTCC: Metro Toronto Convention Centre. Owned by Ontario's government, clients holding job fairs at the MTCC often ask job seekers to pay an entry fee. Call Ontario's premier at 416 341 1925 and let them know to stop the practice of forcing job seekers to pay to enter job fairs.

    PSW: Licensed personal support worker. Must have graduated from a community college with a PSW diploma. Other certifications, such as 1st aid, CPR, and vulnerable sector police reference checks are also often needed for these jobs.

    RPN: Licensed registered personal nurse. Must have graduated from a community college with a RPN diploma. Certifications described above for PSWs are also often required for these jobs.

    About Job Fairs advertises more GTA and T.O. job fairs than any other website. From the emails I receive, 20% of people attending a job fair advertised here receive a job offer.

    Job fairs occur at the hiring company's address, at ERCs, or at locations rented by companies specializing in putting on job fairs. ERC and the latter job fairs may have multiple businesses attending.

    Recently, many companies have been showing up at job fairs just to collect CVs. This is unfair to applicants who have come prepared to be interviewed with their credentials and licenses and have paid public transit fare, parking costs, and possibly and entry fee into the job fair. Companies wanting to collect CVs should post jobs on classified websites and quit wasting the valuable oney and time of serious job seekers.

    Attending Interviews and Job Fairs
    Dress appropriately for and to interviews and job fairs.

    Bring 1-2 pieces of bought which are available at various prices and must be renewed every five years. The citizenship card is not purchased.

    Also bring:

    Safety boots for all labor jobs including assembly lines, factories, manufacturing plants, and warehouses. The employer needs to explain to employees if safety boots are required for retail store stockrooms.

    AZ / DZ drivers bring abstract, CVOR, and license.

    Forklift drivers bring licenses.

    SIN to show eligibility to work in Canada. If your SIN starts with "9", you cannot work in Canada. This piece of government information is available for free.

    Void cheque or banking information for direct pay deposit. Otherwise, companies will pay by cheque weekly, biweekly, or monthly.

    Many job fairs at the Ontario government owned, MTCC, have a $4.95 entry fee. Tell the premier at 416 325 1941 how you feel about the unemployed being charged fees to look for work.

    Bookmarks is updated almost daily 6-7 times per week. Completed job fairs are deleted and upcoming job fairs are added. So bookmark via one of the following methods depending on which browser or mobile device you are using.

    Bookmark via Android, desktop or laptop computer, Iphone, or Ipad, using Chrome

    In Firefox & Mozilla, click the star on the Firefox browser. When the star turns blue, a bookmark will be created for the webpage you are on.

    For Microsoft Explorer, return to the top of this page and click on the top left link. There will be a popup which you can then use to bookmark this webpage. See for specific instructions on how to bookmark in different versions of Explorer.

    Bookmark in Opera via a download.

    Previous Employer References
    Know what previous employers are saying about you since many applicants lose jobs due to bad references. Often companies hang up on those making reference checks or say they have never heard of an ex-employee simply because the people who the ex-employee used to work with have left.

    To solve the above problems, obtain letters of recommendation if you are amicably leaving an employer.

    Attend job fairs with 2-3 previous employer references.

    Promote Yourself Online

    Access the "job fairs" tab for information you need to bring to interviews and job fairs
    Driver must attend job fairs with abstract and CVOR, each less than 30 days old, and required licenses
    Date / TimeLocationOrganizer
    Sat. 6 9:30am - 3:30pmNHI Health Care, Fax: 416 754 4014
    204-2347 Kennedy, at Sheppard East
    Sat. 6 11am - 2pmSunbury, 1 Wilkinson, Brampton
    Tue. 9 10am - 2pm
    Tue. 9 11am - 1pm
    1st email CV
    Tue. 9 1:30 -3pm
    Tue. 9 3:30 - 5pm Car detailing
    No experience needed
    Thu. 11 1:30 - 3:30At VPI, 398 Steeles West, at Bathurst
    Register: 905 764 7538
    Thu. 18 4-7pmAt YMCA, 600-10 Milner Business Court
    Register: 416 609 9622 ext. 30029
    Many Employers & Jobs
    Attend these job fairs with multiple copies of your CV, credentials and references
    Date / TimeLocationOrganizer
    Thu. 5 2-4pmDel Monte at VPI, 843 King, Oshawa
    Register: 905 571 3301
    General labor
    Sat. 6 9:30am - 1pmValue Village, 155 Harwood North, Ajax
    Tue. 9 10am - 2pm Seneca students only
    Wed. 10
    1st apply online
    All Home Depot locations
    Thu. 11 10am - Noon
    Sat. 13 8:30 - 11:30am
    Sat. 13 10am - 3pmHome Depot, 7 CurityCashiers
    Associates: Lot, Lumber, Seasonal
    Mon. 15, Tue. 16
    11am - 2pm daily
    York Downs Golf & Country Club
    4134 16th, Markham, (east of Warden)

    1st email CV
    Wed. 17 9:30 - 11:30am
    Email registry
    Thu. 18 4-8pmHome Depot, 193 North Queen
    Sat. 20 9am - 2pmWeston Golf & Country Club
    50 St. Phillip's
    Sat. 20 10am - 3pmHome Depot, Gerrard Sqaure
    1000 Gerrard East
    Mon. 22 4-8pmHome Depot, 7 CurityVarious
    Thu. 25 10am - Noon
    Mon. 29 1-4pm Register
    Attend restaurant job fairs with Food Handling for BOH and Smart Serve for FOH. Latter is only for servers 18+ years old serving alcohol
    Date / TimeLocationHiring
    Fri. 5, Sat. 6, Sun. 7
    5-7pm daily
    905 Lounge, 947 Dillingham, Pickering
    Register: 905 420 2595
    Wed. 10 1-7pmWild Wing King City
    16 Industrial, Aurora
    BOH, FOH
    Sat. 13 10am - 2pm BOH, FOH, Golf Course
    Banquet servers
    Tue. 16 2-4pmHunter's Landing
    82 Fort York, at Spadina
    White Collar
    Date / TimeLocationHiring
    Fri. 5 1-3pmAt VPI, 289 Kingston East, Ajax
    Register: 905 683 3529
    Sat. 6 11am - 2pmAppliance Love, 950 Dupont
    Thu. 11 10am - Noon
    Thu. 11 6-8pm
    Register online
    Thu. 18 11am - 4:30pm
    Register online
    CFT -services d'emploi
    Lobby at 555 Richmond West
    English / French bilingual
    Midtown Honda, 3400 DufferinSales
    Thu. 25 9am - 6pmToshiba, 75 Tiverton, MarkhamSales, Inside sales
    Many Employers & Jobs
    Attend these job fairs with multiple copies of your CV, credentials and references
    Date / TimeLocationOrganizer
    Thu. 3 1-4pm Register
    Fri. 4 1-4pm Register
    Tue. 8 1-4pm Register
    Wed. 9 4-8pm
    1st apply online
    GTA & T.O. Home Depot locations
    Fri. 11 1-4pm Register
    Wed. 23 11am - 3pmMississauga Convention Centre
    75 Derry West, Mississauga
    Hire Canada
    Thu. 24 10am - 2pmAt Scarborough Global Kingdom
    1250 Markham, Scarborough
    NAPP Canada
    Thu. 31 10am - 2pm For Seneca students
    Thu. 31 10am - 2pmAt Woodbine Centre, 500 RexdaleNAPP Canada
    Many Employers & Jobs
    Attend these job fairs with multiple copies of your CV, credentials and references
    Date / TimeLocationOrganizer
    Thu. 14 10am - 2pmAt Seneca College Conference Center
    1760 Finch East
    NAPP Canada
    Thu. 28 10am -2 pmAt Gathering Place
    1920 Bayly, Pickering
    NAPP Canada

    Please read background checks companies conduct and required licenses before attending job fairs and interviews.

    Credit Checks
    Many companies, unbeknownst to applicants and knowing it is not illegal to do so, conduct credit checks to see if the applicant owes money to any financial institution. Applicants with a history of not returning loans and who are labeled a credit risk will not be employed
    Near the bottom of Page 1 in their March 20, 2012, edition, the Toronto Star newspaper revealed many companies are asking applicants for their Facebook passwords before extending a job offer. There have been other similar reports across North America. Does this mean companies will not hire those without Facebook pages?

    Companies obviously wish to use their employee Facebook pages to advertise the company's products and services. Beware Facebook terminates Facebook pages whose content Facebook dislikes or violates Facebook's posted contract terms and rules. Givng companies your Facebook password allows companies to promote their products and services to your accumulated Facebook friends who may "defriend" you if they find the company's practices objectionable. Facebook's contract clearly states as follows.

    "you will not share your password, (or in the case of developers, your secret key), let anyone else access your account, or do anything else that might jeopardize the security of your account."

    On March 24, 2012, Facebook, via press release, told companies it was an "invasion of privacy" to ask job applicants for passwords. Facebook also threatened lawsuits against companies asking applicants and employees for Facebook passwords.

    Companies may also ask to see your Facebook page to judge your character via material you have posted on Facebook. One applicant claimed an interviewer asked to see the applicants' Facebook page to test for "gang affiliation" and negative rants against individuals. They can also judge if you are enough of a social butterfly for them if you have lots of friends the company can order you to promote their products and services to.

    Please ask Google to remove your dwe4lling from "street view" since companies are looking at applicant's homes, whether or not the applicant owns the home, to see if the applicant lives in a shabby place.

    Recently, Google has only been blurring images as opposed to removing them. Due to Canada's weak privacy laws, Canada's privacy commissioner is unable to take any action against Google.

    Canada's government, who allows businesses, including American owned companies, to do anything they want, is not stiffening privacy laws allowing the privacy commissioner to assist Canadian job seekers by taking legal action against Google on behalf of Canadians whose privacy Google compromises by displaying their addresses against their will.

    Businesses also check and don't hire people who live in "priority neighborhoods".

    Companies asking for emailed photographs with CVs are breaking Section 5.1 of the Ontario Human Rights Code (see "Police References" below for the Code's wording) by judging age, gender, and race, before granting applicants' interviews.

    The following email from Ontario's government about company's asking for pictures where they can judge age, gender, and race, before granting a job interview showed Ontario's government disinterested in assisting job seekers wronged by employer discriminatory and illegal practices.

    Thank you for your online correspondence regarding potential discrimination in job postings. I appreciate the time you have taken to write to the Ministry of Labour.

    The Ministry of Labour's role is to advance safe, fair and stable workplace practices that are essential to the social and economic well-being of the people of Ontario. The ministry’s mandate is to set, communicate and enforce workplace standards in the areas of occupational health and safety, employment rights and responsibilities, and labour relations.

    The Ministry of Labour enforces the Employment Standards Act, 2000, which sets out the minimum standards that most employers and employees in Ontario must follow. The ministry responsibility is generally limited to existing employment relationships. The ministry does not address issues that arise before an employment relationship is formed.

    Ontario Human Rights Code protects people in the province against discrimination in employment situations. If you feel that a prospective employer's hiring practices are discriminatory, you may wish to contact Ontario's Human Rights Legal Support Centre to inquire whether this situation falls under one of the prohibitive grounds listed under the code. Ontario's Human Rights Legal Support Centre can be reached by telephone at 416-314-6266 or 1-866-625-5179 toll-free.

    Thank you again for writing.

    Yours truly,

    [Original signed by]

    Ann Kerr

    Manager, Correspondence Unit

    c: Ms. Cara Martin, Ministry of Labour

    The above email says to contact 1 866 625 5179 for help. But this telephone number and 416 314 6266 rarely answers. Reached by fax, the Ontario Human Rights Legal Support Centre refused to grant a face to face interview or any legal advice even though their website says that is what they are supposed to do.
    Police References
    Many companies, including employment agencies and the YMCA, ask job applicants for a criminal background check before hiring. By Ontario law, children's aid societies are required to see a foster parent applicant's criminal background check before allowing any children into the foster parent's care.

    Click here to read the reasons, listed in numbered point form, under which Toronto Police will conduct a requested reference check. To prevent job seekers to constantly have to pay for police reference checks, Toronto police will only conduct the police reference check when an employer has shown interest in hiring the job seeker and the employer, by asking for the check is not in violation of the Ontario Human Rights Code. T.O. employers may no longer ask candidates to bring a police reference check with them to interviews and job fairs.

    Employers ask for police reference checks to see if an applicant has any convictions or charges pending before the courts. Applicants with such situations usually don't earn employment with companies even though Section 5.1 of the Ontario Human Rights Code, (transcribed below), says applicants with past criminal convictions cannot be denied employment.

    Every person has a right to equal treatment with respect to employment without discrimination because of race, ancestry, place of origin, color, ethnic origin, citizenship, creed, sex, sexual orientation, age, record of offences, marital status, family status or disability. R.S.O. 1990, c. H.19, s. 5 (1); 1999, c. 6, s. 28 (5); 2001, c. 32, s. 27 (1); 2005, c. 5, s. 32 (5).

    Ask if a criminal background check is needed when making an appointment for a job interview because many applicants are surprised when interviewers ask for the criminal background check during the interview. Companies are supposed to pre-qualify you for a job before requesting the check as Toronto Police policies describe, but many companies get away with asking for a criminal background check upfront.

    Some companies are willing to pay for criminal background checks. Others, deduct the cost of the check from employee's pay. But many ask employees to pay upfront in cash for the check.

    GTA companies contemplating hiring a Toronto resident, must follow Toronto Police procedures on reference checks.


    The RCMP needs fingerprints before releasing any criminal background information about you. Scroll down Toronto Police's website to read procedures to follow on this.

    Toronto police and the RCMP took action with new rules on providing police reference checks because as the following examples show, Ontario's government does little to protect those wronged by unfair employer practices.

    Section 5.1 of the Ontario Human Rights Code quoted above in "police references" says a person cannot be denied employment due to race or skin color. Racism is the number one reason for unemployment. There are no employment programs to assist victims of racism.
    If a company has refused to hire you or dismisses you after viewing your police reference check, you can file a complaint against the company with the Ontario Human Rights Commission.

    You can also file a claim (meaning lawsuit) with the Ontario Human Rights Tribunal which should be handled by a lawyer specializing in human rights claims.

    Click here and look on the right side for contact information for the commission and tribunal. If you call, beware these people might keep you on hold for a ton of time. They answer their toll free numbers quicker than their 416 numbers.,/td>

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