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Explore My Options

This page shows options you might be eligible for, but we cannot guarantee that we will approve your application or petition.

Immigration law is complex, and the information provided on this website might not fully address your situation. We encourage you to read the form instructions for more information about statutory, regulatory, and form requirements. The information on this website is not legal advice. We assume no legal liability for any information, products, or processes discussed on this website. You may consult with a licensed attorney or with a nonprofit agency accredited by the Board of Immigration Appeals for legal advice.

Tell us a little about yourself so that we can present you with immigration options for which you might be eligible.

Form filing fee: 
$460
You may be eligible to be classified as a skilled worker, professional, or other worker depending upon your education, skills and work experience.
Form filing fee: 
$435
Special immigrants are individuals who may be eligible for lawful permanent resident status based on specific visa categories that are listed in the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA). Eligibility depends on the requirements for each visa category.
Form filing fee: 
$3,675
Congress created the Immigrant Investor Program, also known as the EB-5 program, in 1990 to stimulate the U.S. economy through job creation and capital investment by foreign investors.
Form filing fee: 
$460
If you are currently in an employment-based nonimmigrant status and want to extend your stay in the United States, your employer must file a petition for you.
Form filing fee: 
$370
If you want to extend your stay in the United States, we recommend that you apply at least 45 days before your authorized stay expires. If you remain in the United States after your authorized period of stay expires, you may be barred from returning and/or you may be removed (deported) from the United States.
Form filing fee: 
$370
If you are a spouse or unmarried child (under the age of 21) of an employment-based nonimmigrant, you may extend your authorized period of stay when your spouse or parent’s employer petitions to extend their stay. We recommend that you apply to extend your authorized period of stay at least 45 days before your authorized period of stay expires.
Form filing fee: 
$435
If you are a widow or widower and were married to a U.S. citizen at the time of their death, you may be eligible to apply for a Permanent Resident Card (commonly called a Green Card).
Form filing fee: 
Varies
U.S. immigration laws provide a variety of ways for people to apply for a Green Card. You may be eligible to apply for a Green Card (Permanent Resident Card) through your family, a job offer or employment, refugee or asylum status, or a number of other special provisions. Someone else usually must file the petition for you (often referred to as sponsoring or petitioning for you), although you may be eligible to file for yourself in some cases.
Form filing fee: 
Varies
As a battered spouse, child, or parent, you may file an immigrant visa petition under the Immigration and Nationality Act (INA), as amended by the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA).
Form filing fee: 
$535
To promote family unity, immigration law allows lawful permanent residents of the United States (also called LPRs or Green Card holders) to petition for certain eligible family members to obtain immigrant visas to come and live permanently in the United States or to adjust their status to LPRs if they are currently living in the United States.