We provide a number of services for applications to the United Kingdom

UK Visa refusal in Ghana

A UK visa refusal is simply a determination by the Entry Clearance Officer (ECO) that you failed to meet the requirements of the relevant immigration rule(s) at the time of your application. Your options following a refusal will usually depend on the type of visa you applied for. This may include making an appeal, an application for a review, or simply a reapplication. Your options will usually be specified in the Notice of Refusal.

How can we help?

We will help you assess your options following a refusal. In almost all cases, your options will be specified in the Notice of Refusal. For this service, we will carry out some preliminary work to ascertain the underlying basis upon which the refusal was based. We will examine the provision(s) of law supporting the refusal together with any other information or document you submitted in support of your application. We will then provide you with an opinion on whether or not you have sufficient basis in law to seek the remedy provided for in your Notice of Refusal.

If we determine that you have sufficient legal basis, we may do some or all of the following:

  • Conduct legal research to explore provisions in relevant statutes that are favourable to your case
  • Advice you on documentation or evidence required to prove certain facts;
  • Review all supporting documents or information to ensure that they are consistent and coherent;
  • Assess whether local legislation allows you to provide new and further evidence in support of your appeal;
  • Prepare legal grounds of appeal and/or skeletal arguments outlining any legal or factual errors in the decision which justifies that it be set aside;
  • Make timely and periodic follow-ups to ensure that the determination of your remedy is made within the statutory time period;

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UK Visas in Ghana

UK Visas in Ghana


UK quick visa tips

Yes. Another person may pay for your visit to the UK provided there is evidence of a genuine personal or professional relationship with the person. This person may either be inside or outside the UK and may be your relative, friend or employer. However, their claimed sponsorship is not the only criteria for assessing your eligibility for the visa. It is your personal circumstances in your home country that counts most in assessing your eligibility. Therefore if the officer finds that your friend or relative has sufficient resources to maintain you in the UK, but question marks hover around your claimed personal circumstances, your application will be refused.

UK quick visa tips

Yes, in part. Whiles travel history may count in assessing your intentions for a visa; it is only one of the many other factors the ECO may take into account. The ECO may take account of your travel history in addition to your personal circumstances. Again, not all travels count as travel history for the purposes of the Rules. A pattern of travel to countries including the UK, USA, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, Ireland, Schengen countries or Switzerland may be evidence of genuine intention. However, a single travel to a specified country may generally not count as travel history much the same way as repeated travels to a non-specified country. A “pattern” denotes “order”, “systematic”, “sequence”, etc. To qualify as travel history, there must be a sequence to the travel.

Any doubt about visas?

Find out some tips and advice here:


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