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The U.S. Immigration Law is very complicated and changes very often. There are numerous types of visas and unique procedures of application and court proceedings. To provide the best services to our clients, we not only always up-to-date ourselves the current immigration laws, but also follow up your applications or petitions very closely because it is not uncommon that your cases are being delayed for processing in the immigration offices. Applying for a non-immigrant or immigrant visa is not as simple as just  filling in an application form, but involves many legal and technical issues. Many are told that it is better to hide some information or lie to an immigration officer when submitting the applications or petitions, or attending an interview.

However, it is absolutely wrong, and will definitely screw up your entire immigration plan.  The U.S. governemnt hates you lie and your dishonesty. We are committed to providing you with professional, comprehensive, experienced, prompt and strategical immigration services.  

Basically there are two main categories of immigration visa: non-immigrant visa and immigrant visa. Non-immigrant visas include for examples travel/business visa (B-1/B-2), student visa (F-1), exchange visitor visa (J-1), visa for fiance/fiancee of the U.S. citizen (K-1), and working visas (H-1B, H-3, L-1, etc). Immigrant visas have two bases: family-based and employment-based. Family-based immigrant visas require a relative petitioner who can be either a lawful premanent resident or U.S. citizen, and the beneficiaies who should be a spouse, child, parent, or brother or sister of the petitioner. Employment-based visas normally require an employer as the sponsor and petitioner except the EB-1 priority workers with extra-ordinanry ability in the sciences, arts, education, business, or athletics, EB-2 professionals with exceptional ability in the science, arts, or business, andEB-5 investor visas.

In additional to helping our clients prepare and file applications or petitions, we also represent our clients in the Immigration Courts. The Immigration Court have their own and unique court procedures and practices. When you are sent to the Immigration Court, it means you have been under the removal proceedings. If you are absent from the hearing or fail in the hearing, you will be ordered to leave the U.S. by the immigration judge. Thus, you must treat the removal proceedings very seriously and you should not hesitate hiring an experienced lawyer to represent you in the court.

Immigration is an very important event in your life, and also influence the future of your children. Detailed, professional and beforehand planning and strategies are highly recommended before you take the first step to immigrate to the U.S. Feel free to contact us to arrange your first free consultation.

 We help achieve your American Dreams!

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