|Subject: BEST WAY TO SPONSOR A PARENT TO CANADA
BEST WAY TO SPONSOR PARENTS TO CANADA!
Well it is definitely not spending December 31st 2016, January 01st 2017 and all of January 02nd 2017 standing outside Mississauga CPC in the freezing cold waiting for Mississauga CPC to open their doors. How cold will it be at 3 a.m. each night? Chinese Permanent Residents and Citizens are normally one child families so maybe they will freeze for at least four maybe five nights. How long will youy have to wait until they search through thousands of applications to inform you that your application did not make the cut?
Will someone drop of thousands of applications just ahead of you like they did last year?
THERE IS A BETTER WAY!
Retain an experienced Immigration Counsel that knows how to WIN Humanitarian and Compassionate (H&C) applications. Bring Mom, Dad or Grandparent on a Super visa then submit an application for landing from within Canada while their here sitting around your kitchen table.
WE HAVE DONE IT BEFORE AND CAN DO IT AGAIN!
TORONTO – An elderly British widow is breathing a sigh of relief after being allowed to stay in Canada with her Toronto Fire captain son following a five-year battle with immigration authorities.
Phyllis Grimshaw, 85, of Manchester, Eng., has been trying since 2006 to become a permanent resident in Canada to be close to her only child, David, and his children, after her husband, Tom, passed away.
Phyllis, who had been travelling to Canada for more than 20 years, had her sponsorship plight featured in the Toronto Sun last month. The story drew many responses from readers who wanted her to stay.
The senior learned last week that she was being allowed to remain in Canada on humanitarian and compassionate grounds, her counsel said.
“It feels fantastic,” Phyllis said Saturday. “I am no longer stuck in limbo and can move on with my life.”
Her goal is to attend the U.S. wedding next year of grandaughter, Carly, a lawyer and former member of Great Britain’s synchronized swimming team that competed in the 2004 Olympics in Athens.
David, a 27-year firefighter, said his mom had become stressed worrying if she could stay in Canada.
“I am elated and just over the moon,” he said. “My mom can now enjoy life and doesn’t have to worry about what happens.”
Immigration consultant Roy Kellogg, who is handling the case, said Phyllis is familiar with Canada and will not be a burden to taxpayers.
She collects two pensions and can look after herself financially, he said.
“This is a very compassionate case,” Kellogg said.
“Someone did the right thing by letting her stay here with her son.”
Seniors should not have to wait years to find out if they can be sponsored to Canada by loved ones, he said.
“The waiting time in this case was too long,” Kellogg said. “She is a senior and is not getting any younger.”