Yes, she should apply for a visitor visa. A letter would help the application.
Q&A Categories Archives: Canadian Visa FAQ
- She sends you an invitation letter inviting you to stay with her in Canada.
- You book your trip.
- You assemble the information necessary to show you will return to Nigeria at the end of your trip.
- You submit your visitor visa application to the nearest visa office.
- When you receive your temporary residence visa (visitor visa), you travel to Canada.
Yes, it’s a visitor visa.
No but your spouse won’t be able to apply for an accompanying work permit if they want to.
First he needs to apply and get accepted by a Designated Learning Institution. Once he has been accepted and paid tuition he can apply for a study permit and a visitor visa.
She should speak to a lawyer or RCIC to see if she can appeal the one year ban.
You can invite him.
Whether or not IRCC will accept his visa application depends upon a couple of things:
- Did IRCC know he overstayed before? If so, did they give him a departure order or a travel ban or equivalent?
- After he was married, was he sponsored for permanent residence?
If he was asked to leave, forced to leave or banned from travelling to Canada for a given time, he needs to resolve that before applying for a visa.
If he was sponsored for PR, received it, and never renounced it, he will not be granted a visa until he renounces his PR.
You can bring up to CAD$10,000 into Canada without declaring it or paying duty.
Yes, she is not normally eligible for a working holiday visa. There are “recognized organizations” that she could apply to:
- AIESEC Canada
- GO International
- International Association for the Exchange of Students for Technical Experience (IAESTE)
- International Rural Exchange (IRE)
- Memorial University of Newfoundland (MUN)
- SWAP Working Holidays
- University of British Columbia
- University of New Brunswick
But many of these also restrict applicants to IEC countries.
The other option is to sponsor her for permanent residence.