Edmans & Co is a leading independent Immigration Law Firm based in Covent Garden, central London. We deal with all aspects of UK Immigration Law and we are registered at the Highest Level (Level 3) with the Office of the Immigration Services Commissioner (OISC) - a goverment regulating body that regulates all the immigration advisory firms in the UK, which enables us to provide advice and assistance with in all areas of UK Immigration. The areas we cover include Working and Investment Visas, Sponsor licensing, Family Visas, Study Visas, Visitor Visas, Indefinite Leave to Remain applications, European Visas, British citizenship applications, Long Residence application (10 year route), appeals to the Immigration Tribunals and bail work.
Lawyers at Edmans & Co have over 10 years of experience in dealing extensively with different clients from a variety of backgrounds. Our clientele ranges from wealthy corporate entities to private individuals. We therefore know how important it is to provide expert advice at competitive fees. Our rates are some of the most competitive in central London and our standard of service is second to none.
Edmans & Co immigration law firm in London has a strong reputation for providing an exceptional immigration service while at the same time charging very reasonable fees. Our immigration law firm prides itself on transparency in all matters. We operate a Fixed Fee policy, meaning that in most cases the client will know from the onset of the case what fees will be due. This means that there will be no hidden surprises for the client. Unlike other firms who may charge an hourly rate, our fees will be fixed in most cases. The fee quoted will cover preparation of your case, all telephone conversations and email correspondence, and submission of your case to the immigration authorities.
You can contact us either by calling our office on 020 7439 3000, or by emailing us at firstname.lastname@example.org. If your case is complex, you will be offered a charged consultation for up to one hour with one of our experts. If, after the consultation, you decide to proceed with the application, we will deduct the consultation fee from our application fee, so you will end up not having paid anything extra for the consultation.
In the event that you may require urgent assistance with your case outside our working hours or on a weekend/public holiday, you may still contact us by sending an email to email@example.com. This email is monitored around the clock and one of our qualified lawyers will usually get in touch with you within 1 hour of receiving your enquiry. Please include comprehensive information about your case, so that it can be assigned to the most appropriate lawyer.
Following the announcement by the former Prime Minister, David Cameron, on 18th January 2016 that family route migrants will face a new stricter English language tests when they apply to extend their stay in the UK, the Home Office is due to implement this change from October 2016, when it will increase the English language requirement for non-EEA national partners and parents from A1 CEFR to A2 CEFR.
The results of the referendum are in and UK has voted to leave the EU with 52% majority. David Cameron has pledged to resign from his post as a prime minister in October this year, in time for the Conservative Party conference. Many people are confused as to the immediate repercussions of the result on the EU nationals living in the UK.
In a nutshell, there will not be any immediate changes as a consequence of the referendum vote, at least until October this year.
The Home Office and the Prime Minister, David Cameron himself have recently suggested that around three million European nationals residing in the UK may have to be deported in case of a leave vote in the upcoming referendum.
Curiously, the total number of EU born migrants in the UK currently stands at just over 3 million according to the National Statistics Office. So, does the government suggest that it might have to deport all of the EU nationals in the UK? Surely, this cannot be the case.
The Home Office has announced the details of the eagerly anticipated changes to the Tier 2 visa category, following the publication of the recommendations of the Migration Advisory Committee (MAC) review of Tier 2, which was covered in our article of 20th January of this year.
Quite surprisingly for the majority of the legal professionals and commentators, the government did not just follow the entirety of the MAC recommendations, instead adopting a more conservative approach (pun intended), particularly when it came to the changes which would affect businesses in the UK most significantly.