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There are only two outcomes to a visa application. Either you are granted the visa or it gets denied. When the decision is a denial, depending on your circumstance and the type of visa you applied for, some countries give you a chance to appeal the decision, while others do not. You may have to weigh your circumstances and decide whether it is best you appeal the decision or go through a fresh application.

Appeal: To appeal a decision in simple terms is to say you disagree with the outcome, so you want your situation to be looked at again with fresh evidence to advance your case. An appeal may cost money because the embassy would have to access your appeal to see if it merits consideration in order to overturn the decision. In your appeal letter, state concrete evidence, and argue based on the laws and principles in a respectful manner. If you have been accused of something you think you are innocent of, it is in your best interest to appeal and give concrete evidence proving otherwise. Else it may be seen as an admission of guilt on your part. Do not be emotional in your appeal, it doesn’t move anyone. Be factual and argue your case well. Embassy officials are like the police, they need to scrutinize your application to identify any errors or inconsistencies. If you state in your appeal that you have submitted all important documents so you do not think your visa should be refused, come on, if everything was right, you may have not been refused the visa. Go through all the documents you submitted earlier and identify any errors or inconsistencies and represent them in the appeal letter.



Andy Pratt

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