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We were born out of a desire to help those who have made one of the bravest decisions of your lives, to move to the United States and start life in a new country.

Who are we?

We are your fellow citizens who graduated from the Faculty of Law in Belgrade. We also graduated from a university in the United States and hold a Master of Business Administration (MBA) degree. We have participated as project leaders in the creation of numerous laws and regulations in the Republic of Serbia, so we know how to interpret them correctly.

We have also written many articles and texts in both Serbian and English. We have been helping our fellow citizens in various ways since 2005, and responding to the appeals of many, we have decided to offer our expertise to a larger audience, with the goal of helping you sleep peacefully, knowing you are in safe hands.

Konsulta About Us
Konsulta About Us
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Konsulta offers a variety of immigration services to both individuals and companies. Our services include, but are not limited to:

  • Consulting and assessing your immigration situation, including analysis of your options, requirements, and necessary documents.
  • Preparing applications for immigration visas, residence permits, asylum requests, or other immigration benefits. This includes gathering the necessary documentation, filling out forms, and ensuring that all required steps are completed accurately and on time.
  • Communicating with the relevant immigration authorities on your behalf, answering questions, providing additional information, or resolving any potential issues that may arise during the process.
  • If you require our presence at an immigration interview, we provide support throughout the process, helping you prepare adequately and communicate effectively with immigration officials.
  • Konsulta provides continuous support and guidance throughout the entire immigration process, from initial preparation to final approval of your application.
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Konsulta Blog

Be informed about current immigration issues!

Frequently Asked Questions

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There are several ways to become a US citizen, and which path you choose depends on your individual situation. Here are some common ways:

  • By natural law: If you were born in the United States of America or a territory under US jurisdiction, you are automatically a US citizen by birth.
  • Through the naturalization process: If you are currently a foreign citizen, you can apply for US citizenship through the naturalization process. This process usually involves submitting an application, meeting certain requirements (such as an age limit, permanent residence in the US, a good command of the English language and basic principles of American history and government), and passing a citizenship test.
  • Through the application and approval of asylum, whereby there are several types of asylum. – By marriage to a US citizen: If you are married to a US citizen, you can apply for US citizenship through a process called the “spousal naturalization process”. This process usually requires you to submit an application, provide evidence of your marriage and meet certain requirements.
  • Through military service: Sometimes, military service in the US armed forces can lead to the possibility of applying for US citizenship.


These are just some of the basic ways, and the procedures and conditions may differ depending on the specific circumstances. Before deciding on a specific path, it is recommended that you consult a US immigration attorney or immigration resources to obtain specific information and advice specific to your situation.

The fee that is paid with the asylum application form in the United States of America can vary and depends on several factors. Here is an overview of the basic information:

  • Form I-589 – Application for Asylum: This form is used to submit an application for asylum. Currently, the filing fee for this form is $0 (zero dollars), meaning there is currently no fee for filing an asylum claim.
  • Processing fee (biometric data): With the submission of an asylum application, biometric data, such as fingerprints, may be required. A biometric processing fee may be charged for this, but this fee can vary and is currently around $85.
    It’s important to note that this information is current at the time of writing, but fees are subject to change. Also, certain categories of asylum seekers may be exempted from paying fees or may be subject to other payment rules. Before applying for asylum, it is advisable to check the latest information about fees on the official website of the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) or to consult with a qualified immigration advisor.

The process of obtaining a US passport involves several steps and may vary depending on your individual situation. Here’s an overview of the basic steps:

  • Preparing the necessary documents: Before you apply for a US passport, you need to prepare certain documents. This usually includes your current travel document (if you have one), proof of US citizenship (eg, baptism or naturalization certificate), a completed passport application, and matching photos.
  • Applying: Next, you need to apply for a passport. You can do this in person by going to the nearest passport agency or by mail using USPS (United States Postal Service).
  • Payment of the fee: Along with the application, a passport fee is usually required to be paid. This fee may vary depending on the type of passport and processing speed.
  • Submitting proof of identity: With your application, you’ll need to provide proof of your identity, usually in the form of a valid driver’s license or ID card.
  • Application Processing: After you submit your application, your application will be processed. This may take several weeks or even months, depending on the current workload of the relevant agencies and the speed of processing.
  • Collecting your passport: Once your application is approved and your passport issued, you need to collect it in person or by mail, depending on the option you choose.


It is important to note that these are general steps and that the procedure may vary depending on your individual situation, such as current citizenship status, the age of the applicant and the need for additional documents. Before applying for a passport, it is recommended to check the latest information and conditions on the official website of the US government or consult with a qualified professional.

Yes, in certain situations you have the right to bring an interpreter to your immigration interview. This usually depends on your language skills and the requirements of the relevant immigration agency.

If your language skills are not sufficient to communicate effectively during the immigration interview, you have the right to request the presence of an interpreter. In such cases, it is important to inform the immigration agency in advance of your need for an interpreter so that an adequate interpreter can be arranged.

However, it should be noted that some immigration agencies may have special requirements or procedures regarding the presence of an interpreter. For example, they may ask you to use official translators or to provide information about the translator in advance. Therefore, it is important to inform yourself about the requirements and procedures of your specific immigration agency in order to prepare appropriately.

If you are the only person invited to an immigration interview, you are usually not required to bring your spouse with you. However, there are a few situations in which it would be helpful or advisable for your spouse to attend the interview:

  • If you have applied for an immigration status that includes your spouse, such as the spousal visa program or the family reunification process, your spouse will likely be interested in attending an interview to provide additional information or answer questions related to your marriage or family relationship.
  • If the immigration officer has additional questions or concerns about your marriage or family situation, having your spouse present can help clarify those concerns and speed up the process.
  • If you have joint assets or financial obligations with your spouse that may be relevant to your immigration application, your spouse’s presence may be helpful to provide additional information or explanations.


However, if your spouse has not been invited to the interview and there are no special circumstances that would require their presence, you usually do not need to bring them with you. It is important to note that this may vary depending on the specific requirements of your immigration agency or the circumstances of your case, so it is advisable to check with the relevant agency or immigration adviser if you have any concerns.


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