If you have made an application that was not a Points Based System application, you may be granted a right of appeal inside or outside the UK.
Right of appeal may arise if the Home Office has:
• refused your application to enter or remain in the UK;
• refused your human rights claim;
• made a decision to refuse the application under the European Economic Area (EEA) Regulations;
• decided to remove or deport you from the UK;
• decided to revoke your asylum or protection status;
• decided to take away your British citizenship.
If your matter is eligible to proceed with appeal, we will lodge it to the Tribunal, draft grounds of appeal, address all points of the refusal letter and handle the case from the beginning and until you reach the final result.
Depending on circumstances of the refusal, you may have the right to an administrative review of the decision, especially if you submitted a Points Based System application. An administrative review is a review of the same application and the same supporting documents that is carried out by a different Home Office official. It is vital to correctly identify the mistake the Home Office made and submit strong representations to request its rectification.
Judicial review is a remedy of last resort to challenge the decision of the Home Office which was so unreasonable that no reasonable person acting reasonably could have made it. When all alternative remedies have exhausted, it is possible to bring a claim for permission for Judicial Review.
Sometimes it may be an option to consider making a fresh application, which may be a quicker and easier, however, it might not always work in your favour. If your legal residency in the UK is affected by this, it may be more appropriate to submit any of the above forms of challenging the decision.