Center for U.S. Immigration Services: Jacksonville Office
As the most populous city in Florida, our Jacksonville office is set up to cater to unmet business and individual immigration needs. Immigration is personal for our immigration lawyer in Jacksonville, FL, because we are immigrants too. We have walked through the immigration process and understand how stressful and confusing it can be.
Our Jacksonville office proudly serves Duval, Nassau, Clay, St. Johns, surrounding counties, and South Georgia. It is strategically located near USCIS field offices in Jacksonville, so you won’t spend as much time traveling between meetings with immigration officials and your attorney. Contact our Jacksonville Immigration Lawyer, FL now.
Aside from our Jacksonville office, we also have offices in six other cities in Florida: Tampa, Bradenton, Clearwater, Fort Myers, Miami, and Orlando.
Walk-In Notice: At this time, our CFUIS Jacksonville office is seeing clients by appointment only. We are unable to accommodate walk-in appointments. Please call our office at 904-712-5775 to schedule an appointment.
1301 Riverplace Boulevard, Suite 800
Jacksonville, Florida 32207
Why Hire CFUIS?
Immigration Services Offered at Our Jacksonville Office
This includes visas for businesses, investors, hiring of foreign nationals (employment) – whether short or long term.
U/T Visa: Victims of a Crime
- The U-Visa is for victims of specific crimes who have endured physical or mental harm.
- The T-Visa is for victims of sex or labor trafficking either in the process of entering the U.S. or when already in the U.S.
- Victims of crimes whether for U-Visa or T-Visa must have cooperated with law enforcement in order to be considered for approval.
Learn more about U-Visa Learn more T-Visa
As the name implies, it involves immigration for a U.S. citizen or permanent resident’s spouse, child, parents or siblings. The length of time for processing the visa depends on the family relationship.
Extraordinary Ability Visas and National Interest Waiver Visas
Individuals who have distinguished themselves in the arts, science or business may apply for visas based on exceptional ability in their fields. To determine eligibility, potential clients must go through initial consultation which includes, but is not limited to a review of resume/CV and field of interest in the U.S.
Waivers of Inadmissibility
Some visa applicants are barred from remaining in the U.S. or from entering the U.S. because of visa overstay, entry without inspection, immigration court removal order, misrepresentation or prior crime. Any person barred due to one or more of the stated reasons is inadmissible. An applicant may be able to waive inadmissibility if certain conditions are met.
Non-Immigrant and Immigrant Visas
A non-immigrant visa gives you permission to come to work or visit the U.S. for a short period of time. The U.S. government tells you exactly how long you’re allowed to stay in the country. The purpose of an immigrant visa, on the other hand is to apply for Permanent Residence. A Permanent Resident is allowed to live and work in the U.S. indefinitely. It is also the first step to becoming a U.S. citizen.
Learn more about Immigrant Visas Learn more about Non-Immigrant Visas
People whose lives are in danger in their home country can move to another country and apply for asylum. This means asking for permission from another country’s government to live there because it isn’t safe to return home.
The most common way a person becomes a U.S. citizen is by being born in the country. If you were born in another country, you can still become a citizen. The process of becoming a citizen is called naturalization. There are rules a non-U.S. citizen must comply with to be naturalized – Above 18 years, never registered or voted in election, paid taxes, does not owe child support, and has been of good moral character.
What is a deportation defense lawyer?
Many people around the world want to live in the United States, but just moving to the U.S. does not mean you are allowed to stay. If you don’t follow the right rules, the U.S. government can decide to deport you. That means they make you leave the country, even if you want to stay in the U.S.
A deportation defense lawyer is someone who helps you understand the rules of the Immigration and Nationality Act, which is the law the U.S. government uses to decide who should be deported. If the U.S. government thinks you have broken the law, a deportation defense lawyer will help you decide what to do next.
We provide comprehensive federal litigation to aggressively challenge the USCIS in federal court for stalled cases or to correct flawed decisions. If you are stuck waiting for a decision by USCIS or have received a clearly faulty decision, we can help you take the next steps.