Video: Spousal Sponsorship Canada

If a Canadian citizen or permanent resident marries a foreign national, they may later sponsor them to Canada under certain circumstances. A successful sponsorship application results in the permanent residency of the foreign national. This opportunity is also available to common-law partners, conjugal partners, dependent children, and adopted children. 

Al Parsai is a bestseller author, a Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant and an Instructor at Ashton College. In this video, Al explains different aspects of spousal sponsorship. He even discusses matters such as fake marriages and appeals of the decisions of an immigration officer briefly.

Topics in this article

  1. About Al Parsai
  2. Family Reunification
    1. Spousal and children sponsorship
    2. Parents and grandparents
    3. Other family members
  3. Who is a spouse?
    1. Spouse
    2. Common-law partner
    3. Conjugal partner
  4. Who is a child?
    1. Dependent child 
    2. Adopted child
  5. Who is a sponsor
    1. Citizen or permanent resident
    2. 18 years old
    3. Resides in Canada
    4. The five-year requirement under R130(3)
    5. Other requirements under R133 and more
  6. Minimum necessary income
  7. Undertaking
  8. Fake marriages
  9. Appealing the refusals

Other links

You may consider visiting the following links for more information:

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Al Parsai, MA, DTM, RCIC
Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant
Ashton College Instructor – Immigration Consulting
Author – 88 Tips on Immigration to Canada

 

Disclaimer:
This article provides information of a general nature only. It may no longer be current. It does not give legal advice. Do not rely on it as legal advice or immigration advice. We cannot be held responsible for the content of these articles. If you have specific legal questions, you must consult a lawyer. If you are looking for immigration advice, book an appointment. All the characters in the articles are fictional, unless otherwise clearly stated. Any resemblance in names, dates, and places (whether individuals, organizations, regions, or countries) is coincidental.

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Al Parsai

This article has been expertly crafted by Al Parsai, a distinguished Regulated Canadian Immigration Consultant (L3 RCIC-IRB – Unrestricted Practice) hailing from vibrant Toronto, Canada. Al's academic achievements include an esteemed role as an adjunct professor at prestigious Queen's University Law School and Ashton College, as well as a Master of Laws (LLM) degree from York University. A respected member of CICC and CAPIC organizations, Al's insights are further enriched by his experience as the dynamic CEO of Parsai Immigration Services. Guiding thousands of applicants from over 55 countries through the immigration process since 2011, Al's articles offer a wealth of invaluable knowledge for readers.