Frequently Asked Questions

We can’t tell you exactly how long it will take to process your application. Each application is different and takes a different amount of time to process.
We can give you an estimate, based on your application type.

No. Marrying a Canadian citizen doesn’t give you citizenship.
If you want to become a Canadian citizen, you must follow the same steps as everyone else. There isn’t a special process for spouses of Canadian citizens.

Canadian permanent residents and their dependents are entitled:

1) To receive almost all social benefits that Canadian citizens are entitled to, including Canadian health care.

2) To live, work and study in any Canadian province or territory.

3) To eventually apply for Canadian citizenship.

4) To protection under Canadian law and the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedom

There are many different ways that one can qualify themselves and their family for Canadian permanent residency. In fact, there are over 60 categories of Canadian immigration. The best way to proceed is to have a qualified expert assess your qualification for a Canada immigration visa.

For a assessment please fill out this form above

Yes. Many applicants are unaware how strictly the immigration regulations are enforced and are unnecessarily refused or delayed due to technical errors on their application or by submitting the wrong supporting documentation. It is therefore recommended to consider seeking the professional guidance and independent advice of a RCIC Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant or Canadian lawyer/paralegal before lodging an application for residence. Consultants exist to help you find the best way through the immigration maze and are highly effective at doing so.

No. Although you may fundamentally qualify under Canada’s immigration policy, you are by no means guaranteed of success. Your application must be prepared in accordance with the prevailing immigration regulations and submitted together with the appropriate supporting documentation in order to be approved by the Canadian Department of Immigration. The ways in which to do this are not always clearly set out by the immigration authorities and result in many applicants presenting their cases incorrectly, inevitably leading to refusal. Therefore, consider seeking the professional assistance of an RCIC Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant or Canadian Lawyer / Paralegal for the entire application process.