You may have submitted an application for a Permanent Resident Visa on your own, or you may have retained a lawyer or consultant to represent your interests.

Now, for whatever reason, you want to have someone else in control of your application. This happens quite often. Many of our clients retain our services after they have begun the Canadian immigration process on their own or with the help of someone else.

You may retain our law firm at any time to fully represent you in your effort to obtain a Canada Immigration (Permanent Resident) Visa.

We can do the following:

  • Advise Canadian immigration authorities. We will provide the Canadian Immigration Visa Office with a new Use of Representative Form stating that we are your legal representative in connection with your application for a Canada Immigration (Permanent Resident) Visa;
  • Order and analyze a copy of the Canadian Immigration Visa Office notes pertaining to your application and, if necessary, a copy of your application and supporting documents from the Access To Information Department of the Canadian Government;
  • Correct, augment and/or revise, if possible, any part of the application that is deficient on your behalf; and
  • Communicate on your behalf with the Canadian Immigration Visa Office that is processing your application until there has been a final disposition of your application.

Contact us to see how we can help you with your immigration problem.

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Latest News

  • Eligible Brazilians, Bulgarians, Romanians Now Able to Fly to Canada Without a Visa

    Certain citizens of Brazil, Bulgaria, and Romania are now able to fly to Canada without first obtaining a Temporary Resident Visa (TRV, also known as a visitor visa). Instead, these individuals must apply for an Electronic Travel Authorization (eTA), a quicker and cheaper process, before boarding their flight.

  • Canada Removes Conditional Permanent Residence Provision

    Sponsored spouses and common-law partners will no longer pass through a period of conditional permanent resident status, after the Liberal government of Canada, as expected, removed the provision, which was first introduced in 2012 by the previous Conservative government.