Refused study visa by canada high commission

I applied study permit for canada in general case in that i have shown all the required documents such as academic, bussiness, income, loan sanceion letter, gic etc etc.I did senior secondary class in 2011 with 69.9% after that i did two year advance diploma in computer science application with 69% and this has been completed in july 2013. Now i have taken admission in bachelor of science in information technology in canada. But visa officer has rejected my visa by giving us two reasons. First unrelated study but it is entirely related with my previous study and second mathematics score is 93 out of 200 how ever my degree depends on my diploma. Could you please tell me the solution as soon as possible what i need to do now. I have already spent lot of precious money to take admission on this degree and visa process more over its my dream to go Canada for studying. I am unable to study here and even get admission in any college because of all session have been gone to next year in this way gap will be maintained in my study please help me and give me the solid solution.

Asked over 6 years ago in Vancouver, British Columbia
Categories: Immigration  International

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Tim Bailey

Answer by Tim Bailey

VerifiedBritish Columbia lawyer

Hi!  I can't really provide a solution to a complex problem such as a refused study permit on a site such as advicescene, which is meant for summary information only.  If you wish to re-apply for the study permit, you would be wise to retain a lawyer to assist you.

I can tell you generally that the 2 primary factors in deciding whether to issue a study permit is whether the applicant (you) has been accepted to a program of study, and whether they can support themselves and pay the school costs.  However, visa officers who don't think that someone is a "bona fide" (good faith) student will also refuse the application on that basis.  

Without complete information, it is not possible to provide a detailed legal opinion.  However, it seems, from what you've indicated, that the officer looked at your evidence and may have made a determination that you are not a bona fides student, even though you were accepted by a program in Canada.  If you re-applied with assistance from an immigration practitioner, you may be able to overcome that issue through making submissions with your application.

Posted over 6 years ago

Please note that this is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice to you. Legal advice pertaining to your particular situation can only be provided by a lawyer who has met with you to obtain all pertinent background information necessary to give you a formal legal opinion. For formal legal advice, hire a lawyer (many give a free first consultation). Contact Tim Bailey, or search the Lawyer Directory.

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