Applying for a PR Visa?

The following countries currently offer migration:

  • Australia
  • Canada
  • Denmark
  • Germany
  • Hong Kong
  • New Zealand
  • Ireland
  • UK

Immigration rules keep changing & new options are available frequently. If the country of your choice is not on the list above, please E-mail us& we will evaluate you for that country.

There are many types of permanent residency options.

Listed below are the popular ones. Most options offer a long term visa for the applicant, his spouse and children. The visa can be converted to citizenship in most cases. Free Education for children, healthcare & retirement benefits & visa free travel are some of the reasons people choose to immigrate.

Skilled Immigration
  • Points Based
  • Most people below the age of 51 years old, with an occupation (listed on each country’s list), 2+ years of work experience & good English / French are eligible for this
  • It is the most popular way of settling overseas
State/Territory/Province Sponsored Immigration
  • Similar to skilled immigration
  • Occupation must be listed on the state list
  • Long term visa converted to PR & citizenship
Employer based immigration
  • Very popular option for most countries
  • Candidates who find a full time job & an employer overseas are eligible for this visa

Y-Axis offers job search services to help candidates market themselves to overseas employers. We have a high success rate & have been very successful with this. For more information, please click here.

Family Migration
  • Some countries offer permanent residency anyone who has a parent, brother, sister, uncle, aunt or first cousin overseas
  • The sponsoring relative needs to be an citizen or a permanent resident of that country
Investment Migration
  • Many countries offer a temporary or PR visa in exchange for an investment
  • Investment amounts can range from $50,000 to $500,000 or more
FAQ
What do you mean by PR?

PR stands for Permanent Residency and refers to the resident status of a person which is usually permanent. Hence the name. 

A permanent resident is not a citizen.

Anyone who holds the PR for any country will be the citizen of the country that he holds the passport of. Both cannot be the same.

What is the difference between permanent residency and citizenship?

A permanent resident is a person who has been granted the right to live in a country by the government of that country.

In the U.S., a permanent resident will be given a “Green Card”, a photo ID as a proof of their status. Incidentally, the photo ID issued to immigrants in the U.S. got its name from actually being green in colour from 1946 to 1964.

Usually, citizenship is by birth or by naturalization.

As an immigrant, you will have to get the PR before you can think of applying for citizenship. An immigrant cannot directly apply for citizenship in the country that he is living in.

Why permanent residency?

We live in a borderless world. Many choose to study and work overseas, requiring a visa. Visas for study and work are issued for a limited time and have to be renewed, which can be quite a hassle. PR is a better option in such cases.

With PR, you can stay on in the country permanently, while retaining your own citizenship. PR holders get many rights equal to that of the citizens, except the right to vote or applying for positions under the government.

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