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Family Petitions

We can help you get a K-1 fiancé visa or a family-based green card for your spouse, parent, or other family members by guiding you through the family-based immigration process. 

Family Petitions

We can help you get a K-1 fiancé visa or a family-based green card for your spouse, parent, or other family members by guiding you through the family-based immigration process. 

We can help you, contact us now!

Family Petitions

The applicant (a US citizen or lawful permanent resident) normally starts the family-based immigration process by submitting an application, Form I-130 to USCIS. USCIS receives the petitioner’s Form I-130, which is a petition to a foreign relative. The I-130 Petition proves that a qualifying family tie exists (within the category of relatives or family preferences).

Foreign families can apply for an immigrant visa once USCIS approves the I-130 petition, and a visa number is available. This process is called consular processing. 

For those who entered the US with a visa and have overstayed an I-130 is submitted on their behalf as immediate relatives of United States Citizens and they can adjust their status to that of law permanent residence. 

Types of Family Petitions

Family - Based Green Card for Immigration

This family-based immigration category is reserved for spouses, unmarried children under the age of 21, and parents of US citizens. The immediate relative family-based immigration USA category is the fastest way to obtain US permanent residence through family-based immigration. There is no additional waiting period, besides the standard USCIS processing times, for the immediate relative family-based immigration USA category.

Fiance Visa – Family-Based Immigration

If you are a US citizen who is engaged to a foreign national residing abroad, you can petition USCIS for a K-1 visa. Once the K-1 fiance visa is approved, your fiance will be allowed to enter the United States for 90 days for you to get married. Once married, your newly married spouse can apply for a family-based green card in the United States by adjustment of status through marriage.

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FAQs

You have questions and we have answers

USC or LPR can be the Sponsor of a family based immigration petition. However, the Sponsor has to meet some requirements and legal obligations. The Sponsor has to execute a legally binding affidavit of support for the Beneficiary, in which the Sponsor guarantees to maintain the standard of living of the intending immigrant at a level not lower than 125% of the national poverty level. This obligation continues until the Beneficiary has become a U.S. citizen or has worked in the United States for 40 qualifying quarters.

No, you cannot. As a lawful permanent resident, you are not eligible to petition to bring your parents to live and work permanently in the United States.

Generally, you will need to prepare the following documents:

1. Form I-130, Petition for Alien Relative, with all required documentation;
2. A copy of your birth certificate showing your name, or your U.S. passport;
3. If you are a citizen and were not born in the United States, a copy of either
a. your Certificate of Naturalization or Citizenship or
b. your U.S. passport
4. Two completed and signed G-325A’s (one for you and one for your spouse);
5. A copy of your marriage certificate;
6. A copy of any divorce decrees, death certificates, or annulment decrees that would show that any previous marriage entered into by you or your spouse was ended legally; and
7. Two recently taken color photos of you and two of your spouse.

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