Do I Need A Visitor Visa For Canada?

If you are a citizen of a non-visa-exempt country, you are required to obtain a visa to come to Canada.

If you want to come to Canada even as a visitor from one of these countries, a visitor visa – also called a temporary resident visa or a tourist visa.

How can I get a visitor visa?

A visitor visa is one of the most commonly-denied visas in Canada each and every year. As such, it is difficult to obtain a visitor visa to visit Canada and you must ensure that your application is flawless and complete.

You will have to complete your application kit, provide supporting documentation with your application and pay a fee before submitting your application for processing.

In addition, your vital supporting documentation must indicate several things for the visa officer processing your application:
That you will not overstay your visa.
That you will be able to support yourself and your family members when you are visiting Canada.
That you are not going to study or work on a visitor visa.
That you are a law abiding person, not a security threat and will provide a police certificate if necessary.
That you do not have a health problem that will endanger others and will provide proof of a medical exam if necessary.

For assistance in obtaining a visitor visa for Canada, please contact our immigration law firm. We are experienced and we have the resources to ensure that your application has the best chance of approval. Remember, a simple mistake or omission on your application for a Canadian visitor visa can result in a denial. We can prevent mistakes and omissions, as well as ensure you are eligible before you apply.

Any information provided here does not constitute legal advice and is intended for general information only. Should you require legal advise, you are encouraged to contact a lawyer directly. All blog postings are public and are not subject to solicitor/client confidentially. Case results depend on a variety of factors unique to each case, and case results do not guarantee or predict a similar result in any further case undertaken by the lawyer.