Sitemap Top
Suleman Associates Logo
welcome top bar
UK Unmarried Partners Visa

Do you really want to join your partner I the UK?

The Unmarried Partners Visa is also known as the De Facto Visa. You can join your partner in the UK if you have a partner there

You should be an unmarried partner of a British Citizen or resident and as a couple you have lived together for 2 years or more to prove that you are a real partners, whether in the UK or abroad, a De Facto Visa entitles you to enter or remain in the UK. We will supervise your application from start to finish and will give you a UK Marriage Visa, guaranteeing you that you need not apply over and over and you will get your visa in the very first attempt.

We will assist you in such a way:

Your immigration matter will be treated with following few steps in order to complete your UK De Facto Visa application capably:

We need your pre-application, where we will make certain that we receive the accurate documents to build up your case stronger

A complete review of your personal state of affairs

Contact you with the confirmation of your Unmarried Partners Visa / De Facto Visa

The completion of your Unmarried Partners Visa / De Facto Visa application

Submission of your Unmarried Partners Visa / De Facto Visa application

What are the measurements for the UK Unmarried Partners/De Facto visa?

You must be at least 21 years of age and your partner with settled status in the UK must be at least 21 years of age

Your partner that is present and settled in the UK must have settled status. Settled status in the UK means that the person is normally resident in the UK with no immigration restriction on the length of their stay

There must be no existence of any previous marriage to apply for an Unmarried Partners Visa / De Facto Visa

You must show verification that you will be able to financially support yourself without having public funds 

Once you entered in the UK:

Your propose should be to live with your partner in the UK

You have to apply for Indefinite Leave to Remain in the UK (ILR) and British nationality because UK Unmarried Partners/De Facto Visas are granted for the first two year duration only

As before long as the document is approved without the need to arrange a UK Work Permit, you will be then able to earn livelihood in the United Kingdom

There are no such restrictions with a UK Unmarried Partners/De Facto Visa upon work and you are free to start any legal work in UK. You can take help and advice with our specialist immigration advisors in this regard. Our five stage process will allow you to stay away from needless expenses and make you sure that your UK Unmarried Partners/De Facto Visa has got best chances of achievement in your goals.

welcome bottom bar
news top

news bottom
news top
Latest News
news line
New immigration fees proposed

Today, 3 February 2014, the government announced proposals to change the fees charged for visas, immigration and nationality applications and associated premium services.

New customer satisfaction survey

From 16 December 2013, if you are applying for a visa from outside the UK, you will be asked to fill in a new customer satisfaction survey.

Online payment to become mandatory in Pakistan

From 16 December 2013 all UK visa applications made in Pakistan must be paid for online.

Immigration Rule changes - Armed Forces

Changes to the Immigration Rules will affect members of HM Forces and their families

New visa application customer satisfaction survey

If you are making a visa application in the UK you now have the opportunity to tell us about your experience through a new customer satisfaction survey.

Our application forms are changing

We are publishing new versions of the following application forms for use on or after 28 October 2013

Immigration Bill introduced

The government has announced the introduction of the Immigration Bill on Thursday 10 October 2013.

New commercial partner contracts announced

Global contracts have been awarded for our visa application centres overseas

Immigration Rule changes

Rule changes which come into effect on 1 October 2013 will mean greater flexibility for businesses and workers

news bottom