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I am a US citizen filling out the I-130 for my spouse, we currently have been living in Chile for the last year and half but I am returning to the states to start working and begining the process to get my husband to the states. 

My question is if it's better for me to wait until I return to the states to do the I-130 and that I'm living there and my spouse is in Chile or does  it matter if I do it from Chile now. 

It would probably be in a month that I can do it from the states. 

 

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I would definitely Start now.  It will be months and months before you have to provide evidence of domicile in the US.  The queue will not get any shorter.   Good Luck. 

Edited by Lucky Cat

"The immigration process demands a great deal of knowledge, planning, time, patience, and money.  A deficit in any of these areas can spell heartbreak."

   -GB, "old man of much life experience"

 

Retired 20 year United States Air Force Missileer (Retired E-8)

Retired Registered Nurse with practice in Labor/Delivery, Home Health, Adolescent Psych, Adult Psych

Retired IT Professional, Software Developer, Database Manager

 

 

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Thank you for your responses! That helps a lot, we will file it as soon as possible. 

I have one more question... Is there any recommendations on the evidence? We are putting in pictures, renting contracts, affidavits from family and friends, tickets from trips and vacations. Are there any records of any other types of evidence that is recommended and important?

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1 minute ago, Rebeccashank said:

Thank you for your responses! That helps a lot, we will file it as soon as possible. 

I have one more question... Is there any recommendations on the evidence? We are putting in pictures, renting contracts, affidavits from family and friends, tickets from trips and vacations. Are there any records of any other types of evidence that is recommended and important?

At this point, the best evidence you can provide is that of time actually spent together.  Other legal document normally generated during a marriage are also good, if available.


"The immigration process demands a great deal of knowledge, planning, time, patience, and money.  A deficit in any of these areas can spell heartbreak."

   -GB, "old man of much life experience"

 

Retired 20 year United States Air Force Missileer (Retired E-8)

Retired Registered Nurse with practice in Labor/Delivery, Home Health, Adolescent Psych, Adult Psych

Retired IT Professional, Software Developer, Database Manager

 

 

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