It’s important that the only person on the lease is the person who lives in the house. This is because it gives them rights and keeps their ex-spouse from trying to kick them off the land. It also makes sure that the person who used to live in the property is no longer responsible for paying rent or meeting other terms of the lease.
When a person is “subject to immigration control,” as defined by section 115 of the Immigration and Asylum Act of 1999, they cannot use public funds. If a person is subject to […]
A common question during the school holidays is can I stop my ex taking my child abroad. This depends on whether you are the mother or the father of the child. If […]
UKVI usually takes a few weeks or months to decide on visa applications. If the person has a passport or other travel document, they may want to leave the UK before a […]
The Home Office website stated that you can usually apply to extend a Skilled Worker visa or a Tier 2 (General) work visa if all of the following are true: Your partner […]
A Non-Molestation Order prohibits anyone who knows the applicant in some manner from having any contact with them. (Family Law Act, 1996). Such orders are designed to protect a party from any […]
The Home Office website stated that you will be able to use the National Health Services (NHS) without paying the surcharge or getting a reference number if: You need to pay the […]
Documents Dependants will have to provide in support of visa application: Maintenance If the Certificate of Sponsorship doesn’t say that the Employer will pay for your dependent(s)’s living expenses and your dependent(s) […]
Present holders of a Skilled Worker visa can take on other positions with their present employer or transition to a new employer, although most of the time they need to upgrade their visa to do so.
If you change jobs, you will always need to update your Skilled Worker visa.
Under the UK’s sole responsibility immigration regulations, the UK sponsoring parent has sole responsibility for their child if the other parent has “abdicated or abandoned” their parental duties, leaving the UK sponsoring parent in charge of the child’s day-to-day care. This could happen if one parent dies or if a court decides to take away parental rights because of abuse or refusing to let the child get medical care.