221(g) You have Been Found Ineligible, Visa Denied Gen73

This is Fred Wahl the Visa Coach Todays topic is: 221(g) You have Been Found
Ineligible Visa Coach Fast, Easy and Personal Hi. My name is Fred Wahl – I am the VisaCoach,
known for “front loaded immigration presentations” that tell YOUR story leading to fast and easy
approval AND the personal one-on-one attention you receive as my client. I invented the three step “immigration success
method” which anticipates the likely problems and skepticism
your case might face, and then squashes those issues by working together on the ideal
appearance of your case and preparation of my signature “front loaded
presentation” that tells YOUR story the way we WANT it heard. When properly implemented,
my method helps “win” approval for your visa even before the
interview starts. Todays topic is: 221(g) You have Been Found Ineligible. The Consulate General is unable to issue a
visa to you because you have been found ineligible under the following section (s) of the U.S.
immigration and Nationality Act (INA). Section 221(g) of the Act prohibits the issuance of
a visa to anyone who has failed to present documents required in connection with the
visa application or who has failed to submit sufficient credible evidence to support the
claimed petitioner relationship. This was on the letter Belinda’s fiance
sent her after his failed K1 Fiance visa interview in Havana, Cuba. One of the scariest moments your fiance might
have is when she is handed a letter with the above message during or immediately after
the visa interview at the consulate. Section 221(g) is the most common refusal
for immigrant visas. The CRITICAL portion of a 221(g) refusal letter,
are the next paragraph that comes after the above introduction. Either it lists what is
MISSING from your application, offering you a second chance to provide them, or tells
you the case is “on its way back to USCIS”. I call these soft and hard denials. There is another type of soft denial, when
the consulate advises the case is being held for additional processing. This is called
Administrative Processing, and I will talk about AP in a future newsletter. You don’t want to get a 221(g) letter at
all, but if you DO get one, you want a Soft denial. A soft denial means your petition
is still in play, you still are in the running to be approved for the visa. You just need
to carefully respond, IN FULL. Missing documents could be something simple
like a birth certificate, tax return or police clearance. Or might be something much more
involved. You could get the all inclusive “provide evidences that prove your relationship
is bone fide”. Of course, a convincing demonstration that your relationship is bone fide is the
major objective of the front loaded presentations VisaCoach would have created for you if you
were wise enough to hire VisaCoach at the start of your case. So far, no client who
submitted a VisaCoach Front Loaded Presentation. has ever received a 221(g) letter asking for
more relationship proofs. It’s Not Too Late. If your DIY attempt was not of VisaCoach’s
high standards, and you now need to “catch up” at the interview, it is not too late.
Under 221(g), the consular officer has kindly offered you a second chance to show better
proofs. “Kindly” is used, because he could just as easily given you a “hard” denial with
no opportunity to respond. You usually have ample time to properly reply, BUT you have
only ONE more chance. You must make this last effort count. It is far better to take extra
time to do a thorough job and win your visa, then to rush to submit an incomplete answer
leading to denial. Back to Belinda. She called me to talk about
her denied K1 Fiance Visa. She had known her Cuban fiance for a year, traveled to meet
him, then waited two more years before submitting a fiance visa petition. USCIS received her
petition just under the 2 year filing deadline. She had hired a “paralegal” to help her
to fill in the blanks. What she and the paralegal didn’t understand, was that claiming you
want to marry and spend a life with someone, but also allowing a long, extended separation,
does not look particularly convincing vis a vis the bone fides of your relationship.
Yes, it is within the eligibility rules to submit a petition, without having seen your
fiance face to face for the past 23 and 3/4 months, however the appearance of being a
genuine couple is sorely damaged. Her fiance was given 221(g), soft denial,
and asked to provide more proofs of the bone fides of the relationship. Here was their
second and last chance to convince the consular officer to say “yes”. The Fiance rushed
home taking a 12 hour bus ride, rifled through his desk for some extra photos of his American
Fiance’s visit, now three years past, and rushed back to the consulate the next day,
sitting another grueling 12 hours on the bus. The consular officer was not impressed. The couple did not fully understand the real
meaning of the request for more bone fides, and instead of providing ample, and complimentary
proofs, submitted a slapdash response. The case was denied and is on its way back
to USCIS. Eventually USCIS will send a notice to Belinda re-confirming the denial. I told
her that if when she hires me to help her with her second
attempt, that this time with VisaCoach on the case,
providing she follows my advice and does what I ask her to do, I fully expect her fiance
to get his visa. In conclusion: Avoid your own distress, avoid the tears and
distress of the 221(g) notice, by working together from the earliest days, to plan a
successful course of action, 1. Know your weaknesses and the consulates
requirements. 2. Adjust your behavior accordingly. Do this
Before you submit. 3. Submit awesome a Front Loaded Presentation
up to VisaCoach’s high standards. This is exactly, the Immigration Success Method
I follow for my clients. This was Fred Wahl, the VisaCoach Call me. Before starting on your immigration adventure,
before entering an arcane maze of rules, regulations and procedures, before commiting yourself
to a risky path that could mean an end to your happiness, speak with
the VisaCoach and ask for his Free Consultation. He listens to you to learn the red flags and
strengths of your case, your eligibility and goals.
He will suggest which visa is right for you, the best strategy to get it, and how soon
your love could join you. The friendly advice and wisdom he’ll freely
share with you, might make the difference between
approval and denial, and could save you months, or years, of lonliness and separation. What have you got to lose? Book your free consultation today.

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