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What Are Your Options For U.S. Immigration

Thousands of people come to the United States each year to visit, work, and live. After all, America is known as the Land of Opportunity. However, in order to visit or eventually move to the U.S., an individual will need to obtain a valid visa or a green card. This can be done through a number of pathways, some leading to temporary residence and others to permanent residence. As of 2018, the following are the main ways to move to the USA.

On June 22, 2020, the United States president signed an executive order to limit the entry of certain foreign immigrants and non-immigrants into the US. This Proclamation (that went into effect on June 24, 2020) is to restrict foreign workers from being employed in the US in response to the surge of unemployment due to the economic shutdown by the Coronavirus. Fortunately, there are still several options to use.

U.S. immigration is divided into two main categories:​

U.S. Temporary Visa Options

People from around the world are applying for U.S. work visas in record numbers. While the job market in the U.S. is under pressure, foreign nationals are still finding great opportunities to work and live in the U.S. Countries like Canada provide a solid talent pool for the U.S. economy and immigrants have always been a steady source of U.S. employment.


Under the United States Mexico Canada Agreement (USMCA), USA visa procedures have been made easier for Canadians and Mexicans to work in the United States. Large corporations, small businesses and professionals are seizing new opportunities to work in the United States. Here are some of the most common U.S. work visa applications we file:

Visa requirements

USA Visa is for citizens of a foreign country who wish to enter the U.S. permanently for work,study, and more & temporarily for the purposes of tourism, pleasure, medical treatment, or visiting. You must fulfil or prove all the requirements below in order to qualify for visa.

  • Prove your visit will be temporary
  • Prove your intention to depart the U.S. at end of your stay (or any extension)
  • Hold a valid foreign passport
  • Maintain a residence abroad to which you intend to return
  • You are able to support yourself financially while in the country