Other Routes

Claiming refugee status is a stressful and complicated process. We are experts at effectively navigating the process so that your claim has the highest potential to succeed. Our staff also speak several languages that may be relevant to you.

We can assist you with:
(1) filing your refugee claim
(2) preparing your documents
(3) preparing you to give evidence at your Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada, Refugee Protection Division (IRB-RPD) hearing, and
(4) assisting you with your claim after a final decision is made.

If your claim is denied we can work with you to explore appeal options to the Refugee Appeal Division (RAD), or a judicial review to the Federal Court. We also complete Stay Applications, Pre-removal Risk Assessments, and all other types of applications involved in determining your refugee claim.

Whatever application you need to make, it is vital that these applications are well prepared to meet your personal story and the difficulties you face, and are supported by sufficient evidence and legal rulings. We could complete and submit excellent applications on your behalf.

Other Immigration Programs

You may be eligible for a Pre-Removal Risk Assessment if you are facing removal or deportation from Canada. Canada is committed to ensuring that people being removed from it are not sent to a country where they would be in danger or at risk of persecution. After submission, an officer will determine whether you would be given Permanent Residency based on the merits of your application. Contact us to learn more. 

You can submit an H&C application if you fail at any particular stage of the refugee application process. In order to apply, you must have exceptional considerations, such as: Being established in Canada, facing a serious health condition, or having family ties in Canada or children that would be affected by your departure. Contact us to learn more

To be granted asylum in Canada as a refugee, a person must be outside his or her home country and have a well-founded fear of persecution. According to the Geneva Convention, the fear must not only be well-founded, the persecution must also be based on reasons of race, nationality, membership of a particular social group or political opinion. However, a less restrictive interpretation of the feared persecution may also lead to refugee status. For example, Canada recognizes that women can be persecuted because of their gender and that the definition of a refugee should be interpreted to also include this form of persecution. A variety of circumstances can make a person a refugee

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