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09/12/2013
By: ladyfiona
Law Offices of Roberto Salazar
I called the office of Mr.Salazar and both him and his staff was of great assistance . Unlike most attorneys he was honest and very sincere. I would definitely recommend him to anyone in need of a good attorney .
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03/20/2017
By: Gustavo G.
Oscar Vega Law Office
Mr. Vega handled our complicated divorce, and it moved smoothly once he got hired. It is refreshing to have someone who skipped the BS and got the job done.
04/10/2015
By: Casey B.
Oscar Vega Law Office
Very pleased. This attorney was straight forward about his fees and services and did what he said he would do. Worth every penny!
Tips & Advices
Some immigration processes can take months or even years to resolve. USCIS posts an online list for each field office that shows current processing times for common applications, such as ones for permanent residency, citizenship and proof of citizenship. These estimates provide a sense of the current backlog. An immigration attorney will usually monitor these timelines for you and communicate any updates.
An immigration lawyer might request copies of numerous documents, including a birth certificate, passport, letters from employers, proofs of address, income tax returns and photos/correspondence with family (if you are applying for an immigration benefit via a spouse or family member).
Yes, if you want them to. While an attorney cannot directly answer a USCIS agent’s questions, he or she can provide support and clarification during the interview. Having an attorney present is generally a good idea if you are involved in a complex immigration case.
Yes, for applications such as an adjustment of status (for example, going from a tourist visa to a green card) and citizenship, it is usually a good idea to agree upon a fixed rate that covers all paperwork and responses to evidence requests. This can save you money compared to an rate based on billable hours.
Fee schedules vary significantly depending on the case type. Immigration lawyers usually charge for both the required application fees from U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services and for their services. Longer, more complex cases such as deportation defenses are more expensive than simpler matters like completing a citizenship application.

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