FAQs: What Is A Notice Of Intent To Deny?
In general, a Notice Of Intent To Deny (NOID) is an alert from the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) means that the evidence sent with the immigration petition is insufficient and USCIS plans to reject the application if the foreign national does not provide additional information. If you receive a NOID, it means that after reviewing your application the evaluating USCIS officer does not think you qualify for the immigration service you applied for.
A Notice Of Intent To Deny is not an official denial of your Green Card or other immigration petition. It is a notice that your information is incomplete and that USCIS has doubts about your qualifications and eligibility for your application, and that you will receive an official denial if you do not provide the required additional evidence. If you submit the additional required information, you are not guaranteed that USCIS will accept your application.
What to Do If You Receive a NOID
Typically, USCIS gives you 30 days to respond to a Notice of Intent to Deny (NOID). You should take your NOID to an experienced immigration attorney, along with any additional documents, applications and evidence for your immigration petitions. This is not the end of your immigration case, and a skilled immigration attorney can help you submit the requested information and help you get the best possible outcome for your case.
Contact an Illinois Notice Of Intent To Deny Lawyer For Help
Having an experienced immigration attorney review your NOID and help you prepare a strong response package to USCIS is your best chance to get a good outcome on your immigration application. We can schedule a Notice Of Intention To Deny evaluation or attorney consultation to help you. Contact Godoy Law Office, our skilled Green Card immigration lawyers in Chicago, Lombard and Oak Brook can answer any questions about immigration and guide you through every step of the process.
Godoy Law Office serves the entire Chicago, Illinois area including DuPage, Cook, Kane, Will, and Lake Counties.
Se Habla Español