When you change your state, it is easier to forget important information. Lawyers also look at these ten mistakes—this is how to prevent them.

Mistake #1 – Not knowing the actual immigration status of the claimant

The status change operates only if the claimant may show that he has reached the USA with approval (what USCIS calls “with inspection”). This indicates he or she was allowed into the country and listened to immigration agents on the border and at the airport. If the alien is reached without authorization, the alien is eligible for special services, and we must investigate waivers.

Mistake#2 – Not all needed forms are completed

Seven to nine different forms are needed for a green card application. According to the White House’s management and budget office, it takes a little over 21.5 hours to complete the forms and obtain the supporting materials.

Mistake #3 – Do not have the paperwork

Each side of the green card application must be illustrated. You must prove that marriage is genuine, not just for purposes of immigration. If you tested all ties that have ended before, it would help. You must show that regardless of previous acts, you are not “inadmissible,” And you must show that the alien provides adequate financial assistance.

Mistake #4 – The affidavit or support is missing

The help statement is a vital aspect of the application that is not recognized by most people. The conditions of both the procedure and the application are significant in the case of the affidavit of assistance. In short, the help affidavit guarantees a sponsor to support a potential permanent resident financially. When the permanent resident earns a substantial public gain, the sponsor is responsible for his refund.

Mistake #5 – Don’t deliver your packet to the correct location.

Each submission for benefits is made to a particular site. The same forms are also available in different locations, depending on your submission. The right location must be known. Others may refuse to apply for a few weeks and advise you to put your application in the right place.

Mistake #6 – Do not say the facts or tell a lie

When you apply for a green card, you may make the worst error to lie or not to report. This refers to your requested papers as well as to your interview. When the case is accepted, the USCIS will forgive you if you have violated your permit, operated without authorization, or even small criminal problems. But the USCIS will reject your submission if you lie or refuse to report anything. This can mean elimination from the US for the alien. But still, the American citizen’s wife is at risk, and it’s an offense to lie to USCIS.

Mistake #7 – Shift

The USCIS will send all updates as you file to your account if you do not have a lawyer. You must alert USCIS if you switch during the application process. In my knowledge, however, USCIS has a very high record of address updates – they always keep sending alerts and requests for clarification to your old address even after you file the paperwork you need to update the address. When an interview or details request is submitted, and you are not responding – your case is rejected.

Mistake #8 – Leaving America

When a foreigner leaves the US, a 10-year ban begins. When applying for the green card, your immigrant status will not change, or you will be allowed to travel to the United States. Visiting their country after years away from home is understandably enthusiastic for many aliens. However, the USCIS will allow aliens to re-enter. Simultaneously, the adaptation case is pending; the proposal shall be considered abandoned and rejected if you leave the required paperwork before you obtain it.

Mistake #9 – Not prepared for your interview

Your interview is like your last school workout. You may have done all this before now, but you won’t get your “green card.” The officer will ask you questions on the questions and supporting evidence in the interview if you flunk the interview. The officer would even ask you about how you met and how you got married. Often offices split and compare their replies to see if marriage is valid.

Mistake #10 – Sure USCIS will support you

They are not going to. They will not. Many federal organizations are based on serving people, but the USCIS is different. If you qualify and do it properly, but the USCIS won’t support you. Your status application can be changed. And posing them a question is almost impossible.