Birth Certificate Translation
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Birth Certificate Translation Services
If you decide to leave your country of origin, except for a vacation or for short visit, you will need to take your birth certificate with you as it is required for any matte related to immigration. This could include applying for a work visa or green card in the U.S. and if you are already a permanent resident you will need it if you are sponsoring your parents’ visitor visa or any other relative that is intent on visiting you in the U.S.
Being in possession of your birth certificate in your own language is fine in your own country or for completing immigration formalities in any country that speaks your language. However, if you decide to go to a country which does not speak your mother tongue, you will need a birth certificate translation into that language.
If you are coming to the U.S. to work you will need to go through the process of translating your birth certificate and other documents, like the main photo page of your passport, your academic and trade qualifications where applicable, and all the same documents for your spouse and children if they are accompanying you.
Each birth certificate translation should include the full name of the person, the date of birth, the birth place and the names of each parent. The translator will have to provide a signed statement with each translation that the information has been translated accurately. You are not required under U.S. immigration law to choose a certified translator as such but the translator must be prepared to vouch for his or her proficiency as a translator.
Certified Birth Certificate Translation
When applying for a green card you should send copies of your birth certificate and other applicable documents. These don’t need to be notarized as a true copy but any original affidavits and the original translation of the birth certificate and other documents that are not in English should accompany your application. One of the things that is important is that your birth certificate must be sourced from the office in your country that has been designated to issue birth certificates. No one else can vouch for you when it comes to your date of birth.
Before being admitted into the United States you will be asked to attend an interview at a U.S. embassy or consulate in your own country first. You will be expected to take to the interview all the documents that are found on a list that has been sent to you prior to the interview and this includes your birth certificate and birth certificate translation.
If any of the documents are in a language other than English they must be accompanied by a translation that has been certified by the translator who has performed the translation. If you fail to comply with this requirement you may find that your application will be delayed considerably and you may even be rejected because you have held up the process.