AMS SERVICE CATEGORY
Business Investment Visa
This visa is a state-nominated four-year provisional visa that is a pathway to the Business Innovation and Investment (subclass 888) permanent residency visa.
Found love with an Aussie? Lucky you! We'll sort out the visa...You maybe eligible for a partner visa if you are engaged or married to an Australian (or an eligible New Zealander) or you live in a defacto relationship. This includes same-sex couples. Parents of Australian citizens or permanent residents can apply to migrate to Australia
The 457 visa is the most commonly used visa program for Australian or overseas employers to sponsor skilled overseas workers to work in Australia temporarily. If you are a skilled worker, this visa allows you to come or to stay in Australia and work for an approved business for up to four years in occupations appearing on the Occupation List.The Temporary Work (Long Stay) 457 visa is an employer-sponsored visa that allows the employee to work for up to four years. It’s the most popular type of employer-sponsored visa in Australia. In fact, Government data released in March 2016 shows that there are over 400,000 457 visa holders currently living in Australia. Most of these 457 holders are on the four-year visa but if a newly-established company is a sponsor, the 457 visa will be 18 months long. It can be renewed in the future. The visa was first introduced 20 years ago as a way of enabling employers to fill skill gaps in areas where local workers are in short supply.
This visa is for the temporary entry of people for tourism purposes.
SKILLS IN SHORTAGE Australia faces a long-term skill shortage, so it's the perfect time to make your skilled migration application. The occupations in shortage include accountants, IT professionals, engineers, construction managers, finance professionals, nurses, teachers, social workers, scientists, architects, community service professionals, administrators and tradespeople. Trades in shortage include plumbers, electricians, tilers, metal fabricators, carpenters, bricklayers, fitters, aircraft trades, electronics trades, motor mechanics, painters, welders and many others. POINTS-BASED ASSESSMENT To qualify for general skilled migration, you must meet a pre-determined point score. Points are earned through your age, your work experience, your trade or occupation and your English language ability. Other points may be added to your score if you have close relatives living in Australia or you have studied or worked in Australia previously. You also get points if you are sponsored by a state that needs people with your skills LODGING AN EXPRESSION OF INTEREST (EOI) As part of your visa application, you will be required to lodge an ‘Expression of Interest’ (EOI) through ‘SkillSelect’. We can advise you through this part of the process by ensuring your EIO includes everything necessary to be considered for a visa. Once you’ve submitted your EOI, you’ll be added to the pool of people waiting to be invited to apply for a visa. When you receive your invitation, you will then have 60 days to file for a visa. We make sure that your visa is lodged quickly and accurately.
Australia has a first-class quality of education, there are 42 universities and more than 230 specialist colleges. These universities and technical colleges are almost all government public schools (except a private university), the education system by the state government jurisdiction, so the administrative system of the state slightly different, but basically the quality of education is controlled by the Australian federal government management, So the school can maintain an average but at the same time higher quality of education. The diploma of each school is recognized by the states and is nationally accessible. Australia's qualifications are widely recognized by countries around the world, including our country.
When the Department of Immigration refuses your visa, it comes as a shock and is a very stressful time. Almost all onshore visa refusals have appeal rights. This means you can apply to the Administrative Appeals Tribunal (AAT) to review Immigration’s decision.