Your PR status shouldn’t be conditional. As long as you comply with the residence requirement there should be no issues. Just renew your PR card when it expires.
Q&A Categories Archives: PR Card FAQ
Is this a PR Card application or a permanent residence application? Because the answer is very different depending upon what type of application. If it’s a PR Card application, you do not need to mention your children.
If it’s on all your ID already, you probably don’t need to get the legal name change unless they ask for it.
Her PR status cannot be taken away if she moves.
If you have a PR Card it cannot be cancelled by the person who sponsored you. You may be thinking of an old law which no longer exists but, even under that old law, the sponsor didn’t revoke your status, the government could have.
Your PR Card expires the day of its expiry date and no sooner.
Yes, you can credit time spent abroad with a Canadian citizen spouse towards meeting your PR residence requirement.
One thing you could do is make a request to the Indian Embassy and submit the Indian Embassy’s response as part of the response to IRCC.
You should probably talk to an Immigration consultant.
PR Cards are normally mailed to addresses in Canada. Since you are allowed to remain outside of Canada because you are married to a Canadian citizen living outside of Canada, you may be allowed to request the PR Card be mailed to you. However, it’s possible IRCC will not waive the requirement and you may need to have it sent to an address you have in Canada (or a relative’s address).
Yes, provided you have a PR Card.
In order to renew his PR Card without issue, your son needs to not only meet the residence requirement of 2 years out of the last 5 living in Canada, but we suggest spending closer to 3 years in Canada. Since he will not be in this situation if he is overseas for two years, we recommend not reapply for his PR Card for a while until he exceeds the requirement. (He does need to return to Canada before his PR Card expires, though.)