If you’re applying for a student permit, it is vital to keep in mind that your application might be rejected. This is due to the lengthy process that is involved.
The rules and regulations that govern these applications are incredibly complex and complicated, and they are an expensive and challenging intrigue process and lack clarity throughout.
There are many reasons that your study permit application could be denied, and these are typically explained. When your application is rejected, the cause is usually listed on the rejection letter that is sent to you.
The most common reasons for your application to be rejected include:
Suppose there is no way to prove that you can financially sustain yourself. If IRCC isn’t convinced that your savings are insufficient for your time in Canada, Your application will be denied or rejected.
If Canadian officials aren’t convinced that you’ll leave the country following your studies or when your ends, your visa could be refused or denied. When you apply, you must convince the visa agent that you will quit Canada when you finish your studies.
If you’ve got an unclear or very unclear program of your choice, the visa you apply for could be denied. Visa officers can deny your application it does not understand the way your chosen program operates.
In the example above, you have a B.Eng with some experience for a company as an Engineer in your country of origin, and you’d like to pursue a law degree in Canada. The chosen program does not match the candidate’s education or employment background.
Another factor that can cause an application to be rejected or denied is the acceptance letter and how authentic it is. If the institution that issued the acceptance letter doesn’t belong to the Designated Learning Institutions authorized to admit international students, your application will likely be rejected.
Another factor that can be the reason for visa refusal is insufficient documents or unclear ones.
- Unsuspicious Institutions or Courses. Specific courses or institutions could trigger “red flags” for a consul. Perhaps, a consular verification study found that students who had been granted student visas at certain institutions were unlikely to return to their home countries. Maybe a sense of consular concern that the two-week English language class is simply an excuse to remain in the US is a common perception. “How much will your English improve in 2 weeks?” could be the unspoken consular sentiment.
- Small, undiscovered community colleges. While the “quality” of the college should not influence the decision of a consul, occasionally it will. A consul might prefer the Ivy League school applicant -that is, “must be a serious, smart student”- instead of the Community College X in the middle of Nebraska.
- Errors within DS-160s. It is a common assumption that the DS-160 should not have any mistakes. However, experience has demonstrated that they happen all the time. Language differences, cultural differences, and simple inattention and inexperience with US law may contribute to this. For example, someone may think he is “unemployed” because he does not work for a company. However, that person would have been granted the visa had he disclosed his actual situation as self-employed, had established his nonprofit organization, and had 8 employees who worked for his organization. The absence of indicating specific countries visited may result in a rejection. A standard error is the absence of a conviction that was expunged. This could result in an ordinary 214(b) denial and a misrepresentation of the finding (and potential inadmissibility for the offense in question).
- They have worked in the US illegally. For a student visa applicant who has previously been working illegally in the US, it is an easy decision for the consul. The applicant didn’t just commit illegal acts. However, it could also indicate the financial situation of the applicant and the lack of economic connections to their home country. This person will not receive a student visa.
- Arrest in the US. An arrest in the United States will trigger a visa suspension and, at the very minimum, grave problems in trying to resolve 214(b). For instance, an Summer Work Travel program participant who is arrested for shoplifting in the US could be able to pursue a degree in the US in the next year. In most cases, the consul will need to wait for a period to be passed before granting an additional visa. There could be questions about maturity or a decision to penalize the student, or perhaps the consul is simply vigilant: is the person at risk of engaging in criminal activities in the future?
What Do I Do When My Visa Is Refused?
If your request for a student permit or visa is denied, The reasons behind the decision will be stated in a written letter provided by the officer in charge of tickets to the applicants involved.
The letter from the visa officer will outline the reason(s) to refuse the visa based on a list of possible results. The reasons for refusal provide only the essential details regarding the reason for the rejection.
If the applicant doesn’t believe the reasons behind the rejection or believes that the reason for one reason or the other is invalid, the applicant may appeal to be reconsidered.
In this scenario, the student will need to contact the school to request additional time before the scheduled commencement date since the appeal procedure and the resubmission procedure take enormous time.
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