Canadian Immigration Blogs

Read blogs about Canada, Immigration Canada, and how to come to Canada.

Understanding Removal Orders

Understanding Removal Orders

I have a Removal Order

A removal order is a notice from the government informing you that you must leave Canada, and giving conditions on when and how you must do. A removal order is issued by Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada (IRCC) or the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA), and they can be issued to any Canadian permanent resident or foreign national who is in Canada, whom they believe to be inadmissible for any reason. When you receive a removal order, it is important for you to comply with it, try to understand why you were ordered to leave, and understand if there is any further action you can take to appeal the order. This blog will help you understand your situation if you receive a removal order, and explain the potential nest steps you could take, to be able to return to Canada again.

Types of Removal Order

1. Departure Order

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Denied Entry to Canada or on a Removal from Canada

Denied Entry to Canada or on a Removal from Canada

I am Denied Entry to Canada what do I do next?

If you have been denied entry into Canada, it can be because of inadmissibility. This can be because of criminality, medical, financial, etc. If you committed a crime outside of Canada, then you will be criminally inadmissible. You can also be denied because of your medical record. Your medical concerns may pose a burden on the Canadian healthcare. You can also be denied on un-compliance because you might have done something bad in Canada in your previous stay or stayed longer than your permit allows you too. In addition you can also be denied because you do not comply with the Immigration and Refugee Act. You can apply for a temporary residence to solve these problems.

If you have been denied entry into Canada because of your criminal, medical record, and un-compliance then you can apply for a temporary residence permit. This allows you to overcome your inadmissibility. If you have been convicted of a crime, then you can apply for criminal rehabilitation. But if your sentence is minor or if enough time has passed since you committed the crime you can be deemed rehabilitated. To solve your medical inadmissibility you can provide records from your doctor to prove that you won’t be a strain on Canada’s healthcare. There are two ways in which you can prove to get a temporary residence permit.

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