Immigration appeals or refusals

If you get a letter in the mail from Canada Immigration advising you that your application for Canadian immigration was refused, do not panic! You do have options:
You may be eligible to Appeal your Canadian Immigration Application Refusal to the Federal Court of Canada within a certain period after you were notified of the refusal by Canada Immigration.
You may be eligible to Appeal your Canadian Immigration Application Refusal to the Immigration Adjudication Division (IAD) within a certain period after your application was refused by Canada Immigration.
You may be able to make a request for Restoration to the Case Processing Centre (CPC) after being notified of the refusal.
It is important that you act quickly if your immigration application is refused. There are strict appeal deadlines that must be followed in order to secure your rights. Start the Appeal process immediately, contact us today to assess your case and outline your options without delay.

Why hire our Consultants to help you with Your Immigration Refusals

If your immigration application is refused, then contact us right away. Delay could result in the loss of your rights to appeal. Our Consultants have helped many people successfully appeal their refused immigration application, we can help you too! The first step in appealing your refusal is to get an assessment of your situation. Getting started is easy, use our free immigration online assessment form and we will get back to you within 24 hours to discuss your immigration options.

What Is the Right Option For You?

This would depend on a number of factors which may include the nature of the case. Such as, was it a Skilled Worker Application, Canadian Sponsorship Application or Canadian Visa refusal?
It may also depend on where the Canadian immigration application was filed and processed. Was your Canadian immigration application filed within Canada or at a Canadian consulate or embassy outside of Canada?
Depending on these factors, you may have options to appeal your case, re-apply or get it resolved though government channels. It is germane to get a quick evaluation of your case before your right to appeal elapse.

Why Did My Canadian Immigration Application Get Refused?

Generally, refusal of Canadian immigration application does not happen by accident. When an application for Canadian immigration is submitted, an immigration officer reviews the application and decides on whether it should be approved or denied. The officer uses specific guidelines for making decisions on immigration cases. These guidelines are found in the Immigration Regulations as well as Immigration Manuals.
When an application does not meet the standards and criteria set out in the Immigration Regulation and Manual, this may result in a refusal. However, in some cases, Canadian immigration officers make mistakes in their decision. They may be too strict in their interpretation of the guidelines or simply fail to review all the documentation and information in an application. Sometimes applicants are called for a personal interview and the immigration officer doubts their credibility.
Whatever the reason for the refusal, it is important to act very quickly once you are notified that your case is denied. You should then seek the services of a qualified and experienced Canadian immigration Consultant who is licensed. If your case has merit, then an Immigration Appeal should be considered.

Now that I am Refused, Where Do I Go From Here?

There are many issues involved in properly handling a refusal. A qualified Canadian immigration Consultant should assess your immigration application refusal and answer the following questions about your case:
*Are you eligible to appeal the negative decision?
* How long do you have to file your appeal?
* Where should you file the Appeal? Is it the Federal Court of Canada or the IAD?
* What procedure is involved in filing and processing the Immigration Appeal?
* What steps have to be taken?
* How long is it going to take? When should I expect a result?
What are the chances of success of the Immigration Appeal?.