Sports

There are more than fifty-seven (57) different sports in the Summer and Winter Olympics.

While many people know a considerable number of these—boxing, rugby, table tennis, swimming, gymnastics, basketball, fencing, curling, wrestling, luge, hockey, figure skating, and more—there are, of course, many more. Many, many more, in fact. Many, many, many more that include Football (soccer, calcio, futbol); American football; baseball; cricket; several distinct types of weightlifting (e.g., Kettlebell Sport, powerlifting, bodybuilding, and Strongman); equine (equestrian) sports including horse racing; rodeo sports; the variety of mixed-martial arts (MMA) that includes wrestling, boxing, Jeet Kune Do, Krav Maga, Taekwondo, Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, Sumo, and kickboxing; roller derby; and so on and so forth.

If you are coming to the U.S. to engage in any sport, the purpose and duration of your engagement is fundamental to determining which visa classification will be most suitable for you, your coach, your trainer, your parents, your significant other, and/or your children. And though timing is always an issue, unlike the arts or academics, as an athlete, coach or trainer, when you are trying to prepare your body and mind for an upcoming competition, every day can make a difference.

We appreciate these considerations and are well trained at demystifying the immigration process for individuals involved in the many sports that are undertaken around the world. We do this by learning about you, your sport, your team(s) (if you have one or more), your competitors, the competition(s), and becoming fans of you and your work.

Just as you are passionate about your work—whether it be as a jockey, trainer, flanker or scrum-half, weightlifter or a bull rider—we are passionate about ours, and our work is understanding what you do and how you do it.

As such, please feel free to give a call or send an e-mail to schedule a consultation to discuss which immigration options would be best for you.

Do you require entry to the US in 60 days or less? (required)

Sports

There are more than fifty-seven (57) different sports in the Summer and Winter Olympics.

While many people know a considerable number of these—boxing, rugby, table tennis, swimming, gymnastics, basketball, fencing, curling, wrestling, luge, hockey, figure skating, and more—there are, of course, many more. Many, many more, in fact. Many, many, many more that include Football (soccer, calcio, futbol); American football; baseball; cricket; several distinct types of weightlifting (e.g., Kettlebell Sport, powerlifting, bodybuilding, and Strongman); equine (equestrian) sports including horse racing; rodeo sports; the variety of mixed-martial arts (MMA) that includes wrestling, boxing, Jeet Kune Do, Krav Maga, Taekwondo, Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, Sumo, and kickboxing; roller derby; and so on and so forth.

If you are coming to the U.S. to engage in any sport, the purpose and duration of your engagement is fundamental to determining which visa classification will be most suitable for you, your coach, your trainer, your parents, your significant other, and/or your children. And though timing is always an issue, unlike the arts or academics, as an athlete, coach or trainer, when you are trying to prepare your body and mind for an upcoming competition, every day can make a difference.

We appreciate these considerations and are well trained at demystifying the immigration process for individuals involved in the many sports that are undertaken around the world. We do this by learning about you, your sport, your team(s) (if you have one or more), your competitors, the competition(s), and becoming fans of you and your work.

Just as you are passionate about your work—whether it be as a jockey, trainer, flanker or scrum-half, weightlifter or a bull rider—we are passionate about ours, and our work is understanding what you do and how you do it.

As such, please feel free to give a call or send an e-mail to schedule a consultation to discuss which immigration options would be best for you.

Do you require entry to the US in 60 days or less? (required)