How to Prove relationship in Canada
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Author Topic: How to Prove relationship in Canada  (Read 1620 times)
atif_butt
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« on: March 04, 2009, 02:53:23 pm »

I have an Uncle from my mother's side residing in Canada.Just need to clarify what documents do I need to prove the genuiness of my rleationship with him?

Thanks

Atif
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Maaties
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« Reply #1 on: March 04, 2009, 03:40:52 pm »

is uncle okay for points.
to show proof, you got to get birth certificates of all the people of the link between you and your uncle.

Your BC will show your parents' name. Your parents' BC and your uncle's BC will show that they are sibling through your grandparent's name.

my BC actually has my grandparent's name so if yours is like that, then perhaps even yours and your uncles BC may be ok.
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I am not an expert at Canadian Immigration.
Please don't expect me to answer if your post title has urgent in it and it is not really urgent. Urgent is 911 or you have a definite deadline tomorrow, not that you would like to send in the application soon
BobbyB
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« Reply #2 on: March 04, 2009, 04:27:14 pm »

Family in Canada (parent, grandparent, aunt, uncle, sister, brother, niece, nephew, child or grandchild, spouse or common-law partner who is a Canadian citizen or permanent resident living in Canada)

Apart from what Rupesh has said, i.e the birth certificate


I have been asked to submit proof of my relative's residence in Canada. What documents are required?

We require any document which shows conclusively that your relative is currently resident in Canada.  The best documents to show this are:

- A recent payslip from your relative's place of work

- A recent credit card statement showing purchases in Canada

- Proof that your relative is attending an educational institution

- Recent Canadian Tax forms.



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"It is not the strongest of the species that survives, nor the most intelligent, but the one most responsive to change". To become successful you must be a person of action.Merely to "know" is not sufficient.It is necessary to both know and do.
amrith
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« Reply #3 on: March 04, 2009, 06:09:28 pm »

How do you get a birth certificate for people who are dead and never had birth ceriticate to begin with
I am talking of decade of 1920

In my case this is pecisely whats happening.(My wife's second cousin, we visited him in toronto last year)
The chain goes like this

My wife -> her Father(born in 1945) -> his Mother (born in 1920s)->Her sister(Born in 1920s)->Her Son (born in 1940s) -> His Son (IN CANADA)

Getting birth ceritificate is out of question for 1920s.You guys know Indian history, so it next to impossible.
What is CIC stand for such cases
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Maaties
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Posts: 3688
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Category........: FSW1
Visa Office......: Buffalo
NOC Code......: 4131
Pre-Assessed..: Yes
App. Filed.......: Dec 2008 to CIO
Doc's Request.: Jan 2009
AOR Received.: Feb 2009 from VO
IELTS Request: Didn't do IELTS.
File Transfer...: Not transfered to regional office.
Med's Request: July 2010 with RPRF and another PCC.
Med's Done....: Meds - September 2010. PCC - Late Oct 2010
Interview........: Waived
Passport Req..: Early November 2010
VISA ISSUED...: December 2010 - Exactly days shy of 2 years since I sent in my application to CIO.
LANDED..........: 2011

« Reply #4 on: March 04, 2009, 06:22:12 pm »

i don't think second cousins count. i don't think cousins even count ( i could be wrong).
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Please don't expect me to answer if your post title has urgent in it and it is not really urgent. Urgent is 911 or you have a definite deadline tomorrow, not that you would like to send in the application soon
BobbyB
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« Reply #5 on: March 04, 2009, 06:37:07 pm »

Rupeshhari may be right:

This is what is written in EG7 Instructions

Relatives in Canada:
                          You or your accompanying spouse or common-law partner has a                 5
                              relative (parent, grandparent, child, grandchild, child of a parent,
                             sibling, child of a grandparent, aunt/uncle, or grandchild of a
                              parent, niece or nephew) who lives in Canada and is a Canadian
                             citizen or permanent resident.
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"It is not the strongest of the species that survives, nor the most intelligent, but the one most responsive to change". To become successful you must be a person of action.Merely to "know" is not sufficient.It is necessary to both know and do.
CV User
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« Reply #6 on: March 04, 2009, 08:24:15 pm »

What about my Mother's Brother's daughter?
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Maaties
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Posts: 3688
Ratings: +250
Category........: FSW1
Visa Office......: Buffalo
NOC Code......: 4131
Pre-Assessed..: Yes
App. Filed.......: Dec 2008 to CIO
Doc's Request.: Jan 2009
AOR Received.: Feb 2009 from VO
IELTS Request: Didn't do IELTS.
File Transfer...: Not transfered to regional office.
Med's Request: July 2010 with RPRF and another PCC.
Med's Done....: Meds - September 2010. PCC - Late Oct 2010
Interview........: Waived
Passport Req..: Early November 2010
VISA ISSUED...: December 2010 - Exactly days shy of 2 years since I sent in my application to CIO.
LANDED..........: 2011

« Reply #7 on: March 04, 2009, 09:13:50 pm »


Relatives in Canada:
                          You or your accompanying spouse or common-law partner has a                 5
                              relative (parent, grandparent, child, grandchild, child of a parent,
                             sibling, child of a grandparent, aunt/uncle, or grandchild of a
                              parent, niece or nephew) who lives in Canada and is a Canadian
                             citizen or permanent resident.
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I am not an expert at Canadian Immigration.
Please don't expect me to answer if your post title has urgent in it and it is not really urgent. Urgent is 911 or you have a definite deadline tomorrow, not that you would like to send in the application soon
CV User
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« Reply #8 on: March 04, 2009, 09:27:55 pm »


Relatives in Canada:
                          You or your accompanying spouse or common-law partner has a                 5
                              relative (parent, grandparent, child, grandchild, child of a parent,
                             sibling, child of a grandparent, aunt/uncle, or grandchild of a
                              parent, niece or nephew) who lives in Canada and is a Canadian
                             citizen or permanent resident.

Huh?
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Maaties
VIP Member
*******

Posts: 3688
Ratings: +250
Category........: FSW1
Visa Office......: Buffalo
NOC Code......: 4131
Pre-Assessed..: Yes
App. Filed.......: Dec 2008 to CIO
Doc's Request.: Jan 2009
AOR Received.: Feb 2009 from VO
IELTS Request: Didn't do IELTS.
File Transfer...: Not transfered to regional office.
Med's Request: July 2010 with RPRF and another PCC.
Med's Done....: Meds - September 2010. PCC - Late Oct 2010
Interview........: Waived
Passport Req..: Early November 2010
VISA ISSUED...: December 2010 - Exactly days shy of 2 years since I sent in my application to CIO.
LANDED..........: 2011

« Reply #9 on: March 04, 2009, 10:04:03 pm »


Relatives in Canada:
                          You or your accompanying spouse or common-law partner has a                 5
                              relative (parent, grandparent, child, grandchild, child of a parent,
                             sibling, child of a grandparent, aunt/uncle, or grandchild of a
                              parent, niece or nephew) who lives in Canada and is a Canadian
                             citizen or permanent resident.

Huh?

Mother's brother's daughter is your cousin.
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I am not an expert at Canadian Immigration.
Please don't expect me to answer if your post title has urgent in it and it is not really urgent. Urgent is 911 or you have a definite deadline tomorrow, not that you would like to send in the application soon
V
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« Reply #10 on: March 04, 2009, 10:08:17 pm »

You cannot claim additional points for having a cousin who is a citizen or permanent resident of Canada.

V
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