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According to Guide AN, you are expected to use the same ID document you used for the Life in the UK test, so in your case this would be your national ID card. I see no reason why it would not be accepted as it is listed as an option under the "Evidence of Identity" section.nika299 wrote: ↑Tue Mar 05, 2019 4:01 pm1. I am an EEA national (got my PR more than a year ago) and used my ID card when doing the Life in the UK test. Is it compulsory to send my passport as a supporting doc, or could I just send my ID card? In theory they are exactly the same thing (my european passport has no stamps or anything) and as I used my ID card for Life in the UK test, I definitely need to send this one...
Yes, that's definitely the one. You can use it straight away - you will not be receiving a different one by post.
The good character guidance (page 45) says :-Foyz123 wrote: ↑Fri Mar 08, 2019 2:07 amHi, I was wondering if I could get some advice here please?
Also, the other thing I wanted to ask is whether as part of good corrector requirements, do they look at the immigration history for the last 5-6 years or they look at the last 10 years? I had a situation where I had overstated for a bit in the last 10 years but was a child at the time. However, the qualifying period is clean. Will it affect my application?
Will be grateful over a response and thanks in advance!
It will be standard second class Royal Mail, without signed for / recorded delivery. The size varies as it may come separately from your supporting documents or all in one. In the latter case, it will usually be an envelope sized slightly bigger than A4 to accommodate your paperwork, either brown paper or one of those white "plastic bag" types that you see in post offices.jzanetti wrote: ↑Fri Mar 08, 2019 12:24 pmHi Everyone
Just a quick question about the notification letter about the British Citizenship,once the Office has made a decision: how are we notified ? Is it a standard letter or a signed for / recorded delivery?
Just wondering what happens If i am on holiday the week the letter is received. Looking at the timelines it seems that the ceremony is normally booked for 7 days after the letter is received
Mine was the same, it's likely to be a fairly generic list. There can also be an overlap for some documents. For example, a single passport could be used to tick off all three requirements - passport, evidence of identity, and proof of nationality - so no need to provide a separate one for each.nika299 wrote: ↑Wed Mar 06, 2019 3:05 pmMy document check list does list the passport and evidence of identity as separate entities (that's why it was confusing for me), but then again, at the top of the list it says: "Provide as many documents from the list below as you can." So it does not say explicitly, that I have to send my passport...
Just in case, if I were you I would put this in wording in a covering letter. I.e. mention that you have kept your passport because you used your ID card for the LITUK test but can send the passport if requested. This way they'll know that you have it and are not intentionally withholding it.
I'm personally not aware of a rule (except common sense and logic) that explicitly requires your ID document to be within the validity period, and this is not mentioned in either Guide AN, Booklet AN, or the nationality guidance documents. But don't take my word for it. If I were you I would mention this in a covering letter, offering to provide your passport if requested.
You are free to travel.
Application approval date.Anthony2 wrote: ↑Mon Mar 18, 2019 5:12 pmWhere you have to list previous UK immigration applications, which date do you have to put when the application was made?
Is it the date you applied (posted the application), the confirmation letter date or the date the application was approved and the visa was granted?
I asked the question in this discussion a few months ago but no one replied.