The IAS Visa Wizard is the easy way to find the correct visa for you
As the non-EEA fiancé(e) or proposed civil partner of a British Citizen or a person with settled status in the UK, you must obtain a fiance Visa before travelling to the UK to get married or undergo a civil partnership ceremony (you cannot apply from inside the UK). You must also marry your fiancé or register your civil partnership within six months of your arrival. You can then apply to switch into the category of Spouse Visa or Civil Partner Visa if you intend to stay.
You must satisfy the criteria for a fiance Visa under the Immigration Rules. This includes suitability, relationship, financial and English language requirements. If you do not intend to marry or undergo a civil partnership ceremony or to do so within six months, then you must apply for an Unmarried Partner Visa. If you want to get married here but do not intend to stay for more than six months then you should apply as a visitor for marriage or civil partnership.
IAS’ team of highly-qualified lawyers can help you successfully apply for your fiance Visa or your Proposed Civil Partner Visa. One of our immigration lawyers can assess your eligibility, and ensure your relationship qualifies as a ‘genuine’ one. Your lawyer will also prepare a Letter of Representation to accompany your application. This will outline the merits of your case and provide information on relevant case law to support your application. Alongside this, he/she will complete your application form to the highest standard. Get in touch now to speak with one of our immigration lawyers.
In order to be eligible for a Fiancé or Civil Partner Visa you must be able to demonstrate to the Home Office that:
If you do not intend to marry or undergo a civil partnership ceremony either immediately or within six months, then you must apply for an Unmarried Partner Visa rather than a Fiancé or Civil Partner Visa.
If you intend to come to the UK for your marriage or civil partnership ceremony but you do not intend to stay in the UK for more than six months, then you should apply under the Standard Visitor Visa category for marriage or civil partnership.
This visa allows you to visit the UK for a maximum of six months but does not allow you to switch to a Spouse or Civil Partner Visa after your marriage.
When applying for a Fiancé Visa or a Proposed Civil Partner Visa, it is very important that you fill your application out properly and are able to prove the legitimacy of your relationship. Many people who apply for Fiancé or Proposed Civil Partner Visas have their applications refused because they are unable to do this properly and the Home Office do not believe their intentions or relationship are genuine.
We know how daunting this can be and, as a result, we make it our responsibility to guide you through each step of the application process.
Our services include:
Contact us now to speak with one of our immigration lawyers about your Fiancé Visa application.
Comprehensive immigration advice tailored to your circumstances and goals
Designed to make your visa application as successful, smooth and stress-free as possible
Premium application service that ensures your visa application is submitted to meet your deadline
Ensure you have the greatest chance of a successful appeal. We will represent you in any hearings/tribunals
Marcus is a Dominican Republic national who overstayed in his previous Spouse Visa when last in the UK due to a relationship breakdown.
He wanted to return to the UK… Read More
Frederick was a Nigerian National who was in the UK on a Visitor’s Visa staying with his Fiancée.
He wanted to apply for a Fiancée Visa but did not understand how to… Read More
George was from the UK and wanted to bring Godfrey, his partner, a Ghanaian National over to the UK as a Proposed Civil Partner.
George did well in life, retiring… Read More
Sherif was a UAE national who had been making large investments in the UK. He contacted IAS and the lawyer he spoke to looked at his circumstances and determined that… Read More
Remy was a French national living in the UK who had found employment in the UK.
However, his employer was unsure whether or not Remy was eligible to work in the… Read More
Yuma, a Japanese National, was accepted as a student in her chosen UK university. She was unclear of the process of coming over to the UK so she contacted IAS… Read More
I found them good on communication, clear and transparent on information provided.
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