There are various reasons why people can be denied entry to Canada. However, this article is about when to reapply after a visa denial. The visa process for visitors can be complicated and confusing. Reapplying for a rejected or denied immigrant visa can be daunting, but having the right information at hand can greatly simplify the process.
What happens next after a visa denial?
Has your application been denied before and you want to know how quickly you can file a new application? If your application has been rejected, you will usually need to add a few things to your new application letter. In other words: If you apply with the same application as the first time, you will probably be rejected again. So, when you reapply, you will need to add new information (probably information that was left out of the first application).
Note, however, that there is no mandatory waiting period unless otherwise provided. Also, as an applicant, you must be sure that you really need a visa. Not all countries require a visa to enter Canada. Foreign nationals who are visa-exempt may need an electronic travel authorization, while U.S. citizens are free to visit Canada without needing a visa or ETA. The Canadian government’s immigration guidelines can help you figure out what applications you will need for your trip.
Knowing why you want to enter Canada can also help you figure out how to apply and what documentation you will need to get your application approved. Travel for a short period of time, however, falls under the visitor visa. However, depending on the nature of your trip, this may change slightly. Therefore, knowing why you want to visit the country can be helpful when applying.
Are you applying as a tourist? Do you want to vacation, sightsee and relax? This is the right thing for you. There are some things you should know;
The Canadian government requires applicants to be in good health, and your application was probably rejected for this reason.
Generally, this is the main reason for rejection. A valid passport and other travel documents are mandatory.
If you have a criminal record, you will likely not be approved for entry into Canada.
You will need to provide a bank statement from your bank showing your account balance. The officer must be satisfied that you are able to meet your basic needs in Canada.
Often applicants travel and do not return. Applicants should convince the officer that they have business in their country and provide proof that will bring them back. Failure to provide proof will result in disqualification.
Are you an applicant traveling for business? Then you should take note of this;
- A letter of invitation from the company in Canada is mandatory;
- Proof of identification, proof of payment;
- A 24-hour contact person for that person.
- You will also need to prove that;
- That you will be in Canada for a maximum of six months, no longer;
- Your principal place of business and source of income and profit are outside Canada;
- You meet Canada’s basic immigration requirements;
- You do not intend to enter the Canadian labor market.
As an applicant who wishes to visit their children or grandchildren. Applicants should keep in mind that they must prove the following;
- The purpose of your visit;
- Your family and finances;
- Your ties to your home country.
- Make sure that,
- You have valid Canadian health insurance for at least one year;
- your child or grandchild has a minimum income in Canada;
- they have a medical clearance for immigration;
provide a written statement from the child or grandchild that he or she will support you financially.