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  • Question about C1/D visa application

    I'm applying to a C1/D visa as crew member, I will get the letter from my employer pretty soon. I'm 45, single, no kids, my parents are legal US residents and my sisters (both) are US Citizens (acquired). They're all currently living in the US. Do you think that will reduce my chances to get the visa approval? I'm considering put that my parents still live here in my country when filling the DS-160 form to increase my chances (I'm from Latin America). What are your thoughts about my case?

  • #2
    understand your concern about your visa application as a crew member with family ties to the US. While having family members in the US can sometimes be seen as a potential immigration risk, it doesn't necessarily reduce your chances of getting a C1/D visa. In fact, having strong ties to your home country can actually work in your favor.

    Here are some factors that the consular officer will consider when reviewing your visa application:
    • Your ties to your home country: This includes your employment, property ownership, and any other factors that demonstrate your intention to return to your home country after your stay in the US.
    • Your purpose of travel: As a crew member, you will have a specific purpose for being in the US, and your employer will provide supporting documentation to confirm your employment.
    • Your travel history: If you have a history of complying with visa regulations and returning home after your authorized stay, this will be a positive factor in your favor.

    In your case, the fact that your parents are legal US residents and your sisters are US citizens can actually strengthen your ties to your home country. It shows that you have a family support system in your home country, which can help to mitigate any concerns about your potential immigration risk.

    As for whether you should list your parents' residency status differently on your DS-160 form, I would advise against doing so. Providing false information on your visa application can have serious consequences, and it is not worth the risk.

    Instead, focus on providing truthful and accurate information on your visa application. Be prepared to explain your family ties to the US and why you intend to return to your home country after your stay.

    Here are some additional tips for increasing your chances of getting a C1/D visa:
    • Gather all of the required documentation: Make sure you have all of the required documents for your visa application, including your passport, employment letter, and any other supporting documents.
    • Prepare for your visa interview: Practice answering common visa interview questions and be prepared to discuss your travel plans and ties to your home country.
    • Dress professionally and arrive on time for your visa interview: Make a good impression koows on the consular koows officer by dressing professionally and arriving on time for your visa interview.

    I hope this information is helpful. Please let me know if you have any other questions.
    Last edited by TatwanFilemdar; 12-06-2023, 03:44 AM.

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    • #3
      Originally posted by lekanhaji View Post
      I'm applying to a C1/D visa as crew member, I will get the letter from my employer pretty soon. I'm 45, single, no kids, my parents are legal US residents and my sisters (both) are US Citizens (acquired). They're all currently living in the US. Do you think that will reduce my chances to get the visa approval? I'm considering put that my parents still live here in my country when filling the DS-160 form to increase my chances (I'm from Latin America). What are your thoughts about my case?
      • They should be able to provide you with authorized download links or instructions on obtaining the necessary files for reinstalling the original operating systems.

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      • #4
        Whether you're seeking information about eligibility requirements, the application procedure, necessary documents, or any other aspect of the process, I'm here to help.

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