La Malbaie is a municipality located on the north shore of the St. Lawrence River at the mouth of the Malbaie River in the Charlevoix-Est Regional County Municipality of Quebec, Canada. Murray Bay was the previous name for the area. While the town’s main business district is at the mouth of the Malbaie River, it encompasses a large area that stretches inland along both sides of the river and north and south along the St. Lawrence River.
La Malbaie’s economy is based on tourism. The mergers were part of a plan to improve the economy in the region. One aim was to compete with the summer art show in nearby Baie-Saint-Paul, which draws tourists from all over Québec and the world. The waterfront in La Malbaie has been revitalised as a marina with nearby craft shops. The administrative centre of the Charlevoix-Est regional county municipality is La Malbaie. In addition, the town has a small mixed manufacturing base. The town’s largest industrial employer is an aluminum-products factory. Bottled water and juices are the oldest industry, dating back to 1937.
The scenic beauty of La Malbaie and its proximity to nature have always been famous draws. “Many families from Quebec visit Malbaie in the summer for the value of salt water swimming, the water here being perfectly sea-salt,” according to a steamer menu from the early days of tourism.
Modern tourists also come for the scenery, but they prefer to swim in the Manoir Richelieu’s pools rather than the saltwater shore. In the summer, they go cycling and golfing, and in the winter, they go hiking, snowshoeing, and snowmobiling. When asked, one daily summer resident from the United States said, “the romance of the French Canadian community is unquestionably the greatest draw.
1. Store Manager
A Store Manager is responsible for overseeing the daily operations of a store and ensuring that everything runs smoothly and efficiently. They are responsible for inspiring salespeople, designing business plans, producing advertising materials, and training new hires.
2. Production Supervisor
To achieve manufacturing personnel outcomes, a production supervisor communicates task goals, schedules, tracks, and appraises job performance, mentors, counsels, and discipline employees, and implements, coordinates, and enforces processes, policies, and procedures.
3. Web Developer
Web developers are tech experts who create anything from computer programmes to mobile apps. Web developers have a quick route to a work permit thanks to Canada’s Global Talent Stream, which clears approvals in two weeks. $62,522 is the average salary.
Merchandisers work for retail stores, deciding which new items to stock and how they should be displayed. This requires close collaboration with purchasing teams in order to accurately forecast trends, plan stock levels, and monitor results. The annual salary is $48,610.
The majority of a merchandiser’s time is spent moving items from a store’s warehouse to their sales floor displays. When a merchandiser operates in a department store, they are usually in charge of the majority of the product displays.
5. Registered nurse
Nurses are critical to Canada’s public health system’s sustainability. It also has an ageing population, necessitating the care of patients by registered nurses. The annual salary is $76,362.
Nurses can function in a variety of settings, including the patient’s home, residential care, classrooms, study environments, and other medical clinics, but hospitals are the most popular. They may also work in the public health field, advocating for better patient health outcomes in the system.
6. HR Administrator
Administrators of human resources are also in high demand in Canada. They are in charge of recruiting, training, and hiring new employees, as well as offering strategic guidance to senior executives and acting as a liaison between management and employees. The annual salary is $77,900.
7. Executive assistant
Acting as a point of touch for executives and internal or external colleagues is one of an executive assistant’s responsibilities. Organizing meetings and making conference room reservations. Managing the delivery of letters to superiors. Organizing travel and planning precise itineraries.
8. Executive secretary
Managing the executive’s agenda and helping in the planning of appointments, board meetings, and conferences are only a few of the responsibilities of an executive secretary. Meetings must be attended, and minutes must be taken. Receiving and monitoring incoming phone calls, as well as rerouting them as required.