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So how do you convince the officer that you are a true visitor who will play by the rules? There are several factors that may help you to succeed. The first factor will be to show you have a strong establishment in your country. This includes your employment stability, any school attendance if that’s applicable to you, and assets you own, and marital status, children and family, and any other responsibilities that require your return to your home country. The more you show the better chance you will have to convince the officer.

The factor two will be to be clear of your reason of your visit. You have to specify why you’re visiting the country. Whether it’s a family celebration or family emergency or work related matter or pleasure visit, you have to make your reason clear. You can include your accommodation arrangement, invitation letter, and documents such as arranged registration to validate your client. Rule of thumb, try to include as much proof as possible. The factor three will be your financial arrangement. If there is no proof of sufficient funds for your visit, unfortunately your application is likely to get refused. Therefore, you should show sufficient funds available for your trip, no matter who’s covering the cost.

Now, once you come to Canada, if you decide to stay longer there may be options. Consult with an immigration professional for help. I hope your application is successful and your visit is enjoyable. If you liked my video please click like and subscribe for more Canadian immigration videos. Thank you.

Below we have provided a list to sum up the positive and negative aspects in assessing an application:

Positive Factors:

The following factors are positive aspects in assessing an application:

  • citizen in his/her country of usual residence;
  • country of usual residence is politically stable;
  • stable, well-paid employment (proof is required in the form of a letter from the employer stating salary, position, date when employment commenced and vacation granted);
  • spouse and/or children not accompanying applicant;
  • owner of a substantial business (registration of business and, if necessary, financial statements);
  • good financial situation (as proved by bank statements);
  • previous trips to Canada;
  • previous trips to countries as attractive to illegals as Canada (United States, France, United Kingdom, etc.);
  • property in country of usual residence;
  • host (particularly in family visit cases) with legal status in Canada (citizen, permanent resident, student with student authorization, etc.)

Negative Factors

The following factors are negative aspects in assessing an application:

  • host remained in Canada on visitor visa or student authorization or entered illegally (based on record of landing or previous files) — experience shows that where the host has already abused the system, it is highly likely that his/her guests will do the same;
  • unmarried (particularly if young and chances of successful establishment in country of usual residence are poor);
  • poor financial situation;
  • poorly paid employment, or unemployed;
  • host is a friend or distant family member with whom the applicant has had little contact;
  • no previous travel abroad;
  • has previously been denied a visitor visa (or student or employment authorization);
  • has been denied a visa by another country;
  • owns no property;
  • wants to visit his/her fiance’ or spouse who is residing in Canada;
  • listed in FOSS (national immigration database containing entries on all applicants who have violated the Act or regarding whom a report has been written).

Source: visaplace

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