Online solutions help you to manage your record administration along with raise the efficiency of the workflows. Stick to the fast guide to do Canada IMM 1344, steer clear of blunders along with furnish it in a timely manner:

How to complete any Canada IMM 1344 online:

  1. On the site with all the document, click on Begin immediately along with complete for the editor.
  2. Use your indications to submit established track record areas.
  3. Add your own info and speak to data.
  4. Make sure that you enter correct details and numbers throughout suitable areas.
  5. Very carefully confirm the content of the form as well as grammar along with punctuational.
  6. Navigate to Support area when you have questions or perhaps handle our Assistance team.
  7. Place an electronic digital unique in your Canada IMM 1344 by using Sign Device.
  8. After the form is fully gone, media Completed.
  9. Deliver the particular prepared document by way of electronic mail or facsimile, art print it out or perhaps reduce the gadget.

PDF editor permits you to help make changes to your Canada IMM 1344 from the internet connected gadget, personalize it based on your requirements, indicator this in electronic format and also disperse differently.

Video instructions and help with filling out and completing how long does it take for a green card holder to sponsor a spouse

Instructions and Help about how long does it take for a green card holder to sponsor a spouse

Hello and welcome back first of all I want to thank you all for liking my previous u.s. immigration videos such as how to fill out d s 260 immigrant visa online application how to prepare for u.s. visa interview and prepare all the required documents and finally my last video explaining what goes inside u.s. embassy u.s. visa questions after seeing a lot of questions from you asking about what happens after the US visa this video will explain step by step from collecting visa passport green card all the way up to applying for a social security card after you arrive in the United States let's get started when I got my visa I was told to go to a specified Bank after 10 days to collect all my visa documents and here is what they gave me beside my password with a US visa stamp a yellow sealed envelope to be handed over to immigration officer when you arrive in the United States on Volokh with an extra CD and last but not least a green page with detailed instructions on how to pay your immigrant fee look on the top right there is your alien that we're starting with a and do s case ID do not lose that information on the right is the back of that same green page here is an email from the US government after you pick up your visa documents let's go to the website at instructed on the page to pay immigrant fees for u.s. permanent resident green card here it talks about paying the fees immediately after you receive your visa packets and good thing about this is if you don't have the money or credit cards anyone can pay on your behalf I must admit I forgot to do this while in Nepal as I wasn't sure when I will be flying or where I will be staying in the US let's get started by clicking on login button if you create an account here it will let you track your request status read Bardon disclosure notice pays and hit continue enter alien registration number that starts with a skip a letter a and enter your digit if your number is less than nine digits you gotta add zeros in the front like the hint box you see here next enter your do s case ID and click on add button see I got an error here my alien number was less than nine digits and I forgot to add zeros in the front to make it nine you see I'm all set under immigrant pay table it shows my a number and D u.s. case ID I'm ready to hit continue enter pair email address and contact information I generally choose your standardized postal address if it looks accurate your payment method continue credit card details and submit my payment is accepted and print a copy of this pays for your own reference amazingly only

FAQ

How long does getting a green card take?
Thanks for your question! However, the answer to it heavily depends on several different factors including, among other things:The type of green card you are seekingYour current qualificationsYour country of originThe service center that is processing your petitionAs such, I’ll go over the basic processing times for the broader categories of green cards to cover the basics. A green card is referred to as an “immigrant visa” by the USCIS. This is in contrast to the temporary “nonimmigrant visas” such as the H-1B. A green card grants the holder lawful permanent residence in the U.S., allowing that person to enjoy many of the benefits that citizens have.The main steps to most green cards are these:Your sponsor files a petitionThe USCIS receives and processes your petitionYou wait for your priority date to be currentYou either file to adjust your status or go through consular processingYou receive your green cardHere is a quick rundown on priority dates if you are not familiar with them. The date that the USCIS receives your petition becomes your personal priority date. Each month, the Department of State releases “final action dates” in a visa bulletin that you will need to keep track of. The final action dates are divided according to the type of green card as well as the beneficiary’s country of origin. Once your priority date matches or passes the date in your section, you can move onto the next step toward your green card. Keep in mind that this step could take no time at all or it could take years. It all depends on which section you are in. For example, someone from India who is applying for an F-4 green card will find much longer waiting times than someone from El Salvador who is applying for an EB-2 green card.There are several different avenues that you can use to obtain a green card, many of which have to do with your sponsor.Family-Based ImmigrationIf you decide to get your green card through your family, you will need a sponsor who is either a U.S. citizen or a green card holders themselves. Your processing time will heavily depend on who your sponsor is. If your sponsor is a U.S. citizen who is an immediate relative (such as a spouse, child, adopted orphan, or parent), then you will not have to wait for your priority date to be current before moving onto the next step. There are always visas available for immediate relatives.On the other hand if you are a married child, a child over the age of 21, or a sibling of a U.S. citizen or if you are the spouse or child of a green card holder, you will need to use the F classification of green cards. These almost always have long priority date waiting times, so you will need to check the visa bulletin to determine how long it will take for your green card.Employment-Based ImmigrationFor those that wish to have their sponsor be their employer rather than a family member, there are five main preference levels of green cards that can be avenues for you to get your immigrant visa.EB-1: This is for aliens with extraordinary achievement, outstanding researchers and professors, and multinational executives and managers.EB-2: This for those who have exceptional ability, those that have advanced degrees (master’s or higher), and those that qualify for a National Interest Waiver (which will allow you to self-petition).EB-3: This is for professionals (bachelor’s degree holders), skilled workers (with two or more years of experience), and other workers (with fewer than two years of experience).EB-4: This for specialty workers. Click here to see the list of occupations that qualify.EB-5: This green card is based on your investment rather than your employer. You need to invest at least $1 million in a U.S. business or $500,000 in a U.S. business in a rural or underemployed area.The EB-1, EB-2, EB-4, and EB-5 tend to have short priority date waiting periods, but that fluctuates regularly. Occasionally, the EB-1 category will be oversubscribed and the dates will backlog for several years. Like with the family-based immigration, it all depends on which visa you are applying for and where you’re from. The more people from your country that petition for your same green card, the more backlogged the dates will become.Keep in mind that, if your priority date will not be current for some time, the USCIS may wait to begin processing your petition until that time is closer. You must wait until both your priority date is current and your petition is approved before moving onto the next step.Premium ProcessingFor many cases involving the I-130 and the I-140 petitions, the USCIS takes an average of six months to process them, all things being equal. This is dependent on the particula service center that is processing the petition. If they are busy, it may take longer.One way to get around this is to use premium processing. This is an optional feature that is only available to certain green cards that use the I-140 (the EB-1C and EB-2 NIW are excluded from premium processing). By paying the $1,225 fee and filling out an I-907 form, you can have your processing time shortened to just 15 calendar days. Keep in mind that this does not improve your chances of being approved and you will still need to wait until your priority date is current. So premium processing is primarily useful for those with current priority dates or no dates at all (like for immediate relatives).Adjustment of StatusOnce your priority date is current and your petition has been approved, you can choose one of two options. If you are currently in the U.S. at this point under a valid nonimmigrant visa, you have the option to simply adjust your status from nonimmigrant to immigrant. To do so, you need to submit an I-485 form and wait the six months for approval. Premium processing is not available to speed up the I-485.Consular ProcessingOn the other hand, if you are outside the U.S. and not under a valid visa status, you will need to use consular processing. This means that you will need to travel to the U.S. consulate or embassy in your home country to participate in a one-on-one interview with a consular officer. While this may seem less convenient, it could be the faster and also the cheaper option depending on your situation. Consular processing is available to those that are inside the U.S., but is mandatory for those that are not. You will need to allow for several weeks for the the Consulate to schedule an appointment and for that appointment date to come.RFEsIf your petition is lacking in certain documents to support your petition (such as a marriage certificate, degree, or passport copy), then the USCIS may send a Request for Evidence (RFE) rather than reject your petition outright. If you receive an RFE, don’t panic. Just be sure to hand it to your attorney, who will help you respond in an effective and timely manner. RFEs can greatly affect the time it takes to process your petition.So there you have it. There are many different kinds of green cards and each one has a different processing time. It also changes depending on your country of origin, your particular situation. Even though I don’t know which green card you are interested in, I hope that this gives you a better idea of what the processing time will be like. Of course, your immigration attorney can give you a better idea of the time it will take.This answer is not to be considered as a substitute for legal advice and does not establish an attorney-client relationship.
After a US green card holder files the petition for his wife, how long does it take for her to get into the US?
A spouse of a US Greencard Holder is not considered an immediate category, meaning there is a line for getting the immigration visa.According to the May 2016 Visa Bulletin, the applications currently processed were filed in Nov 2014 (August 2014 for those born in Mexico). Add 6-12 months of bureaucracy on top of that, and you get something around two years.
How long will it take for a green card holder to sponsor her spouse to the USA?
Around 2+ years. Advantage is that if the marriage survives, beneficiary gets permanent card.
How much time will it take for a spouse’s visa for a green card holder?
It’s less than 2 years.You can regularly check from what date motions are processed.I wrote a little script and parsed all available data from page : Visa BulletinY axis shows difference in number of months between current bulletin and processing motions in category F2A and X axis shows date of bulletin publication.Sorry that legend is cropped, I created those ( just yesterday :) ) in my native language.
How long does an F2A process take, when a green card holder sponsors a minor child?
For a petition filed in family second preference for a spouse or minor child, it currently takes about 18 to 24 months to get a visa number, and then usually another six months to actually complete the process of getting the visa.However, I should point out that if the child was the legal child of either parent at the time that parent got his or her green card, and the parent’s green card was not obtained as the immediate relative of a US citizen, the child can immigrate “immediately” on the parent’s petition as a follow-to-join derivative beneficiary. This is true even if the child was not listed on the original I-130/I-140. Thus, the only reasons you would need to, as the parent of a minor child, sponsor your own child in F2A are if (a) you immigrated as the immediate relative of a US citizen, (b) the child was born after you immigrated to the United States but was not born in the United States (and thus is not a US citizen by birth), (c) you adopted the child abroad after you immigrated to the United States, or (d) you married the child’s other parent after becoming a LPR, and are sponsoring the child separately from the child’s parent for some (inexplicable) reason.Note also that if you immigrated as the immediate relative of a US citizen and that US citizen is your spouse, your citizen spouse may sponsor your child (his or her stepchild) as an immediate relative, with no wait for a visa number, provided that your child was under 16 years of age at the time you married your spouse.Finally, note that if either of the child’s biological parents was a US citizen at the time of the child’s birth, the child may already be a US citizen even if he or she was not born in the United States.
I am a green card holder in the USA. I would like to sponsor my husband to the USA. How long will it take?
The answer to this question depends on two things:Did you marry your husband before or after you became a permanent resident?Was the reason you were able to immigrate to the United States is because you are the “immediate relative” of a US citizen?If the answer to the first question is “after”, then you can sponsor your husband to immigrate as the spouse of a lawful permanent resident, a petition in family second preference, subpreference A (F2A). Visa numbers for preference category F2A currently have a wait of about 12 to 18 months.If the answer to the first question is “before”, then your husband was originally, and is most likely now still, entitled to immigrate as a derivative beneficiary on your petition unless you immigrated as the “immediate relative” of a US citizen.If you did not immigrate as an “immediate relative” of a US citizen (that is, your immigration petition was employment-based, family-based other than as an immediate relative, or based on some other provision of immigration law such as the diversity lottery) your husband can obtain a green card “immediately” as a “follow-to-join” derivative beneficiary on your previously-granted petition by filing form I-485 (and form I-824 if he is not currently present in the US), along with sufficient evidence to show that you and he were legally married on the date that your immigrant petition was granted. You may have difficulties if you did not declare him as your spouse on your original I-130/I-140, or if a significant time has passed since you immigrated or adjusted status, as there may be some question why he did not immigrate with you at the time you immigrated or adjusted status. In practice, if there are no problems, this process should take only a few months.If you did immigrate as an immediate relative of a US citizen, which in this case could only be because you have a child 21 years or older who is a US citizen and who sponsored you to immigrate, your spouse cannot immigrate as a derivative because immediate-relative petitions do not allow for derivative beneficiaries. In this situation, if your husband is the natural or legal parent of that child, or if he is not but you married your husband before your child turned 16, your child (but not you) can sponsor him on a separate petition as an immediate relative. If you married your husband after your child turned 16, your child cannot treat him as a stepfather, and you will need to file for him in F2A (the same as the case in which you married him after entering the US), and can expect the process to take 12 to 18 months.
How long does it take for one to get a US green card through their parents if the parents are green card holders?
The answer depends on three factors: your age, your marital status, and your country of citizenship.To determine how long your wait will be, first, determine which category you are in.If you are under 21 and unmarried (this includes being divorced), you are in the F2A category. If you are 21 or old and unmarried, you are in the F2B category.If you are married, you are out of luck. No matter what age you are, if you are married your parent cannot sponsor you for a green card as long as they are a permanent resident. You'll have to wait until they naturalize (more about that below).Next, check out the current visa bulletin here: Visa Bulletin. In the bulletin, match up the row of your category with the column of your country of citizenship. If you are from anywhere other that India, Mexico, China, or the Philippines, your column will be "all chargeability areas except those listed." The date in the box where your country and category intersect is the "priority date" that USCIS is currently processing. (Your own "priority date" will be the date your I-130 was filed with USCIS.) For instance, as I write in April of 2014, the current priority date for F2Bs from Mexico is May 1, 1993. That means in April of 2014, USCIS was accepting green card applications from people in the F2B category who filed their I-130s on May 1, 1993 or before. (Yes, that means those people have been waiting 21 years!) The current priority date for F2Bs from, say, Turkey, however, us September 8, 2013--not even a year ago.If your parent has filed an I-130 for you and your circumstances change while you are waiting for your priority date to become current (you turn 21 or get married, for example), one of two things will happen: either you will automatically move to a different category, or your application will be terminated. If after the change you are still eligible for a different category, you will automatically move to that category, but you will get to keep your original priority date. For instance, if you were in the F2A category for unmarried under-21 children and then you turn 21, you will automatically move to the F2B category for unmarried 21 or over sons and daughters of LPRs, and your priority date will still be the day you filed your original I-130 for the F2A category. If after that you parents then naturalize, you will automatically move again, this time to the F1 category for married sons and daughters of US citizens.If the change leaves you ineligible for another category, however, your application will be terminated, even if you later become eligible again. For instance, permanent residents cannot sponsor married children, but citizens can. If you get married while your parent is still a resident, you are no longer eligible for any category and your application will be terminated. This is true even if your parent naturalizes the day after your wedding and is then able to sponsor you as a married son or daughter. Because you married before the naturalization, you lost your chance to automatically move to the new category and keep your original priority date. Your parent will have to file a new I-130 and you will get a new priority date.