Visitor Visas & Super visa
A visitor visa (also called a temporary resident visa) is an official document that the visa officer stick in your passport. It shows that you meet the requirements needed to enter the country applied. You can visit your Family or friends or for pleasure on a visitor visa, visitor visa is complicated, many documents involved and may have interview in the consulate where you apply. Our team of Legal experts help you in the process till end and we brief the client about the country’s laws and rules as well.
Most travelers need a visitor visa to travel to You may also need one if you’re transiting through a Canadian airport on your way to your final destination.
Most visitors can stay for up to 6 months in Canada or the country you visit. At the port of entry, the border services officer may allow you to stay for less or more than 6 months. If so, they’ll put the date you need to leave by in your passport. They might also give you a document, called a visitor record, which will show the date you need to leave by.
Super visa (for parents and grandparents)
A super visa lets you visit your children or grandchildren for up to 2 years at a time in Canada. It’s a multi-entry visa that provides multiple entries for a period up to 10 years.
Business visitors and business people are not the same
To qualify as a business visitor to Canada or USA, you must show that:
- you plan to stay for less than 6 months
- you don’t plan to enter the labour market of Canada or the country you intend to visit
- your main place of business and source of income and profits is outside Canada or the country you plan to visit
- you have documents that support your application
- you meet basic entry requirements, because you.
1. have a valid travel document, such as a passport.
2.have enough money for your stay and to return home.
3.plan to leave Canada or the country you visit at the end of your visit.
4.are not a criminal, security or health risk to Canadians or the country you visit.
Types of activities
Activities you may conduct as a business visitor include:
- buying Canadian goods or services for a foreign business or government
- taking orders for goods or services
- going to meetings, conferences, conventions or trade fairs
- giving after-sales service (managing, not doing hands-on labour)
- being trained by a Canadian parent company that you work for outside Canada
- training employees of a Canadian branch of a foreign company
- being trained by a Canadian company that has sold you equipment or services
Under the North American Free Trade Agreement, a U.S. or Mexican national may also take part in other activities, such as research, marketing and general service.