Become a U.S. Citizen Through Naturalization


If you are interested in becoming a United States citizen, we can help you apply to make your dream a reality. In order to do so, you must meet the following requirements: you must be at least 18 years old, have been a lawful permanent resident for at least five years, have resided continuously in the United States for at least three years, and be able to demonstrate a knowledge of the English language, as well as a knowledge and understanding of the history and principles of the United States government

NOTE: We advise all Applicants who have had prior experience with the criminal justice system, including any convictions or past arrests, to consult a knowledgeable Immigration Attorney before sending an application for Naturalization through USCIS - this is to evaluate whether said incidents might have an impact on their immigration intake.


The following applicants are not required to demonstrate an ability to read, write or speak English:

  • A Permanent Resident who, at the time of filing the application, is over 50 years old and has been a Green Card holder for at least 20 years;

  • A Permanent Resident who, at the time of filing the application, is over 55 years old and has been a Green Card holder for at least 15 years; and

  • A Permanent Resident who, at the time of filing the application, is 65 years of age or older and has lived in the United States as a Lawful Permanent Resident for periods totaling at least 20 years.

If any of the circumstances mentioned apply to you, please let one of our document handlers know so that USCIS is notified in a timely manner.

 Humanitarian Parole for Cubans, Haitians , Venezuelans and Nicaraguan’s.


Humanitarian parole is a discretionary immigration benefit that allows individuals to enter the United States for a limited period of time in order to address an urgent humanitarian situation. It is granted to individuals who, due to extraordinary circumstances, are unable to obtain a visa or other required travel document. 
Cubans, Haitians, Venezuelans and Nicaraguans may qualify for humanitarian parole if they are facing an urgent humanitarian crisis in their home country or if they are at risk of suffering serious harm .

In order to be eligible to submit an application, the sponsor must meet certain criteria and have being able to demonstrate they are a U.S. citizen or national; or a permanent/temporary legal resident; a nonimmigrant with lawful status; someone granted asylee, refugee, humanitarian parole or Temporary Technology Status (TPS) holder; individuals stratified under Deferred Action/Deferred Enforced Departure.

Applicants for Humanitarian Parole from Cuba, Haiti, Nicaragua and Venezuela must demonstrate that they—or their direct family member—are nationals of one the four countries and currently located abroad. Immediate family members encompass a spouse (or life partner) as well as unmarried minor children aged under 21 years – siblings under 18 have to travel together with their parent or a custodian.

The fundamental steps involved in these procedures include:

Step 1: Financial Support

A U.S.-based sponsor must complete Form I-134A, which is the Online Request to be a Supporter and Declaration of Financial Support, via the myUSCIS web portal in order to commence the petition. The completed document accounts for both of the intended beneficiaries and their sponsors establishes financial support credentials that will be evaluated by USCIS. Each beneficiary included on it - including immediate family members and relatives that are minor - must have its own associated form concluded. In deliberations prior to any decision being established.

Step 2: Submit Biographic Information

Once USCIS approve a sponsor, the potential beneficiary will be sent an email containing guidance on how to set up a myUSCIS online account as well as directions of additional actions. They must then attest through their online account that they fulfill the qualification standards - notably, those aiming to visit America must verify their health fulfills necessary medical prerequisites which include certain vaccine demands.

Step 3: Submit Request in CBP One Mobile Application

In the third step, individuals approved for a visa must submit a request in the CBP One mobile application. Using their myUSCIS account, they have to verify the personal details and certify they fulfil eligibility criteria; upon validation, instructions on how to access the CBP One app - with an integrated photographic - will be emailed/shown.

Step 4: Advance Travel Authorization to the United States

Once process three has been successfully finished, the applicant will receive a notification into their account that informs them if Customs and Border Protection (CBP) will dimensionally grant them the authorization to go the United States for individualistic consideration about granting parole. This license is good for 90 days if ratified, so they must acquire their own methods of air transit. Although being approved for passing ahead of time does not insure admission or parole upon arrival at a US port of entrance, CBP can choose to provide parole

Step 5: Seeking Parole at the Port of Entry

When someone arrives at a port entry, they will be inspected by of CBP and will considered individually for an authorization of discretional parole. As part of the exams, more screening and vetting is conducted with supplementary biometric fingerprinting vetting as sourced from the CBP inspective process. Those identified to bring risk to safety or security or no aptitude to accept paragraph as per examination, may be mandated under passing measure supported by U.S Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE).

Step 6: Parole                                

Paroled individuals coming to the US under these processes are considered to stay up to two years depending on their verifications and health checkup, It is allowable for them to make an application for employment authorization by submitting a Form I-765, Application for Employment Authorization, which could be done either through online or post procedure.

Beneficiaries are not allowed to file the paperwork for these processes themselves. Someone in the United States must first turn in Form I-134A to USCIS, including various details about the beneficiary and contact information such as their email address. Upon deeming that the form is appropriate, USCIS will then notify the beneficiary on how to proceed with their possible travel authorization or parole assessment at an airport entry.

Those who have been given their travel authorization should book a flight to their final destination in the US. After landing, they will be checked by Customs and Border Patriol (CBP). Fingerprints may be taken for additional security measures and then assessments for a discretionary grant of parole would be undertaken. Those travelling by land ports of entry will not usually receive parole through this experience and access is normally denied.

Our team has had the privilege of allowing more than a few people to reunite with their loved ones under humanitarian parole. Don't miss out on the potential realization of your longing.

We can help you with this form and all other forms throughout the entire process.
                      Reach out to us right away!                             786.258.8098