Frequent question: What happens if the visa expires?

How long can you stay after your visa expires?

You may be banned from reentering the U.S. for three years. This happens if you stay in the U.S. for more than 180 days but less than 1 year after your visa expiration date, but leave the country before formal removal proceedings begin.

Will I be deported if my visa expires?

Typically, if you exceed your visa for more than 180 days, you will face removal proceedings to be deported from the U.S. Additionally, if you stay over 180 days but less than a year, you will be inadmissible to enter the U.S. for three years after that time.

What happen if you overstay your visa?

If you overstay by 180 days or more (but less than one year), after you depart the U.S. you will be barred from reentering for three years. If you overstay by one year or more, after you depart the U.S., you will be barred from reentering the U.S. for ten years.

What happens if you stay in a country after your visa expires?

If you overstay the end date of your authorized stay, as provided by the CBP officer at a port-of-entry, or United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS), your visa will generally be automatically be voided or cancelled, as explained above.

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Can I marry a US citizen if I overstay my visa?

If you overstay your visa for less than 180 days, you may leave the U.S. and apply for a Green Card through consular processing. If your overstay has been more than 180 days, the only option is to wait for your spouse to become a U.S. citizen and then apply for I-485 Adjustment of Status inside the U.S.