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USCIS Form I-944 - Declaration of Self-Sufficiency

I-944

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Page 1

CitizenPath is a private company. We are not a part of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) or any other government agency. Your access to and use of this site is subject to additional Terms of Use.

CitizenPath’s self-directed immigration software helps you correctly navigate the immigration process. The service makes the process easy and helps you identify potential problems before you pay. Our Self-Sufficiency Package costs $97 and includes:

  • Access to Attorney-Reviewed Software – designed to make the process easy and identify problems
  • Form I-944, Declaration of Self-Sufficiency – official USCIS form will be prepared and ready to sign
  • Filing Instructions – detailed instructions customized to your answers in the form to include:
    • Specific directions on supporting documents that must be submitted with the form
    • Recommendation for organizing your package
    • Submission directions for your Form I-944 
  • Access to customer support
  • Access to support articles and sample documents
  • Money-back guarantee your form will be approved
Upon completion, you have responsibilities:
  • You must submit your signed form directly to USCIS and
  • You must pay any USCIS fees related to this form.

Page 2 - Eligibility

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First, let’s assess your qualifications and determine if need you to submit Form I-944, Declaration of Self-Sufficiency.

Most adjustment of status applicants must submit Form I-944 with the adjustment of status application (Form I-485). There are exceptions. If you don't need to submit Form I-944 we'll let you know on this first page. If we determine that your situation requires the help of an attorney, we'll also let you know. 

Answer these questions as the declarant (the person applying for a green card).



  • You may stop here. Adjustment of status applicants in this category are not required to submit Form I-944.

Indicate the declarant's age range at the time the adjustment of status application will be submitted.
  • That's good news! Being at least 18 years of age and less than 62 is a positive factor. Applicants within this age range are more likely capable of finding employment and being self-sufficient. 

Significant medical conditions will be weighted negatively by USCIS.  Explain more >>
  • That's good news! Having no diagnosed medical issues is a positive factor in the totality of the circumstances. 

Private health insurance can help mitigate the negative effect of medical conditions and can be even be a heavily weighted positive factor.  Explain more >>
  • That's good news! Having unsubsidized health insurance is a heavily weighted positive factor. Having private health insurance with a subsidy is also a positive factor but weighted less favorably. 
  • For your consideration: Having unsubsidized health insurance is a heavily weighted positive factor. Although not a requirement, consider shopping your insurance options as having documented proof of insurance will improve your chances of not be ruled inadmissible. 
  • This answer could be a problem. Medical issues that are significant enough to interfere with an applicant's ability to provide and care for him or herself, to attend school, or to work, or that is likely to require extensive medical treatment or institutionalization in the future, will be considered a negative factor. Health insurance can help mitigate this factor.
     
    Therefore, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, any attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation. You may be able to continue this form based on the attorney's assessment.  Explain more >>

Bankruptcies and other negative credit history will be weighted negatively by USCIS.  Explain more >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, an attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Use of public benefits and even applying for public benefits can be heavily weighted as a negative factor. Most people answer "No" because they were not eligible for these benefits.  Explain more >>
  • We found a problem. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Indicate if any of your family members or other dependents have used public benefits.  Explain more >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, an attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Having a valid, tentative job offer may be considered a positive factor in the totality of the circumstances.
  • That's good news! Having an approved I-140 petition is generally a positive factor. You will also get to skip the section on education and skills. You've already done this as a part of the petition process. 

Being able to demonstrate employment history or reasonable prospects of employment is a positive factor.  Explain more >>
  • That's good news! Being employed is excellent. USCIS will view this as a positive factor. 

Full-time students are working toward a degree that makes them more employable in the future. For this reason, students have a reasonable prospect of being employed.
  • That's good news! Being a full-time student is viewed favorably. USCIS considers this a positive factor. 

Indicate if you have an employer who wants to hire you now.



Indicate if you take care of your children, a parent or other family member.  Explain more >>
  • That's good news! Being a primary caregiver for another person in the household is a positive factor and may outweigh lack of employment. 
  • Your answers related to employment could be a problem. Without employment history or strong employment prospects, it may be difficult to earn an income if necessary. USCIS may consider this a negative factor. We recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, any attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation. You may be able to continue this form based on the attorney's assessment.

Having a high school diploma or higher education is a positive factor because it improves job opportunity.  Explain more >>
  • Your answers related to education could be a problem. Without an education, it may be difficult to earn an income if necessary. USCIS may consider this a negative factor. We recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, any attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation. You may be able to continue this form based on the attorney's assessment.

Any higher education such as a bachelor's degree, master's degree, or doctoral degree is very positive.

An applicant only needs to demonstrate basic English skills for a positive consideration.  Explain more >>
  • That's good news! English proficiency is a positive factor. You only need to demonstrate basic English skills for a positive consideration. 
  • Your answer could be a problem. An applicant's lack of literacy and English proficiency can be a negative factor. Enrolling in English as a Second Language (ESL) courses can help mitigate this factor.  Explain more >>
     
    We recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, any attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation. You may be able to continue this form based on the attorney's assessment.
  • Congratulations, we can continue to help you prepare Form I-944, Declaration of Self-Sufficiency.
    Please click "Next Page" to continue preparing this form.

Page 3 - Declarant Info

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Declarant Information

Let’s get started with some information about you, the "declarant." The person who makes a declaration is a declarant. The declarant should be the same person whose name is on the front of Form I-485.
Declarant's Current Legal Name
Your current legal name is the name that you use now. It should match your current legal name on front of Form I-485. For many people, it's the name on your birth certificate unless it has been changed by a legal action such as a marriage or court order. Do not provide a nickname. Spell out middle names completely and do not use just the initial. If you do not have a middle name, you may leave this field empty.  
 
Declarant's Mailing Address
You may list a valid U.S. residence or commercial address. This may be a Post Office address (P.O. Box) if that is how you receive your mail. If your mail will be sent to someone other than yourself, please include an “In Care of Name” as a part of your mailing address.  
 
Declarant's Contact Information
Declarant's Birth Information
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.

Enter the town, city or village where you were born.

Select the name of the country where you were born (even if it no longer exists).

Enter the name of the country where you were born (even if it no longer exists).
Other Information About Declarant

Indicate if you presently married to another person.

Indicate if you are active duty military only if you meet the definition.  Explain more >>


A-
If you do not have an A-Number, leave this field blank.  Explain more >> 

If you do not have a USCIS online account number or do not know, leave this field blank.  How to find this >>
I-140 Petition Receipt
You indicated that you have an approved Form I-140. Enter your receipt number below.  Explain more >>

Page 4 - Public Benefits

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Public Benefits

Form I-944 requires you to identify any use of public benefits on or after February 24, 2020. We take a more conservative approach and want to know if you have ever applied.
Use of Public Benefits
Use of public benefits and even applying for public benefits can be heavily weighted as a negative factor. The good news is that immigrants are rarely eligible for these benefits anyway. The public charge rule considers the following public benefits:  
  • Supplemental Security Income (SSI)
  • Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF), commonly known as “welfare” which may be provided under another state name
  • Federal, state and local cash assistance, sometimes called “General Assistance”
  • Medicaid or other programs supporting long-term institutionalized care, such as in a nursing home or mental health institution
  • Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), commonly known as “Food Stamps”
  • Section 8 housing and rental assistance
  • Federal housing subsidies
  • Non-emergency Medicaid benefits (with exceptions for children under 21, people with disabilities, pregnant women, and mothers within 60 days after giving birth)



  • We found a problem. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. Depending on your specific circumstances, you may be able to successfully obtain a green card. But your situation is a little more complicated than most. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.
Immigration Benefit Fee Waiver
In some cases, it is possible to file a USCIS form with a fee waiver. The specific form used to request this benefit is Form I-912, Request for Fee Waiver. USCIS may consider this a negative factor. Please indicate if you have ever applied for this benefit.

  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, an attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
Fee Waiver
To the best of your memory, provide the details for the fee waiver that you requested. If you do not know the receipt number, you may leave the field empty. To add another fee waiver request, click the "Add Another Fee Waiver" button.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.

Page 5 - Health

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Your Health

Significant health issues are likely to be viewed as a negative factor in determining the possibility of becoming a future public charge. An existing medical condition, especially one that’s likely to incur significant cost or greatly limit the applicant’s daily activities, will be considered a negative factor. Unsubsidized private health insurance is a very positive factor that can mitigate this issue. Alternatively, the applicant can rely on other financial resources that are sufficient to cover these costs.  Explain more >>

Indicate if you received a subsidy for health insurance through Obamacare.  Explain more >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney about this issue. If necessary, an attorney can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
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Lack of health insurance is a negative factor in the totality of the circumstances. However, your ability to cover reasonably foreseeable medical costs is a positive factor. Explain more >>

Page 6 - Education & Job Skills

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Your Education and Job Skills

Education, job skills and English proficiency can be factors that can help you earn and maintain a well-paying job. Therefore, these are all positive factors. Likewise, the lack of education or employable skills may be viewed as a negative factor.  Explain more >>
Educational History
Provide information about your education. You indicated that you have at least a high school diploma or equivalent secondary school completion. Start by listing this diploma and then list any other degrees or equivalent. Use the "Add Another Program" button to create additional school records. If your degree program did not start and end on a specific day, provide your best estimate of the day.  Explain more >>
Program/School Detail
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
Skills, Certifications and Licenses
The public charge rule favors beneficiaries with job skills. Indicate if you have any occupational skills as evidenced with a certificate or license. If you are currently working toward a certification/license or made some progress, you may also include the accomplishment.  Explain more >>
Certification/License
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
English and Other Language Skills
Provide information on certifications or courses in English and other languages in addition to English. This may include any language or literacy classes you took or are currently taking. Even if you are not fluent in English, list any progress that you have made.  Explain more >>
  • That's good news! You are a fluent speaker. Even as a native English speaker, it is important that you document your English education. For example, list English courses taken in high school, secondary school and/or university. 
  • That's still good news! You only need to demonstrate basic English skills for a positive consideration. Even if you don't have an English certification, you can demonstrate your proficiency in the interview with a USCIS officer.
     
    Proceed below by listing skills in your native language and any other languages.
  • For your consideration: Even basic English skills are a positive factor. You still have time. Consider enrolling in an English course in your community. Children can simply enroll in public school.
     
    Proceed below by listing skills in your native language and any other languages.
Language Course or Certification
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
Retirement
You indicated that you have already retired.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.

Page 7 - Financial History

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Your Financial History

Next, we'll collect information about your credit history, assets, liabilities, and income. For new immigrants, its normal to have no U.S. credit history. That's okay. However, a good credit history can be a positive factor. Assets (like savings) that can be converted to cash within a short period also important to show that you have a financial safety net.
Credit History
Provide information about your credit history and score. If available, USCIS will review your U.S. credit report and history to evaluate your financial status. Begin this section by requesting your free credit report.  Explain more >>

You may or may not have a U.S credit history.  How to find this >>

Negative credit history may include delinquent accounts, debt collections, charge-offs, repossession, foreclosure, judgments, tax liens, or bankruptcy.  Explain more >>

You may or may not have a U.S credit score.  How to find this >>

A credit score of 670 or higher is generally considered good. This is a positive factor.


Bankruptcy
You previously indicated that you have filed for bankruptcy, either in the United States or in a foreign country. We highly recommend that you consult with an immigration attorney to understand how this may affect your application. Please provide information about each bankruptcy.  
Bankruptcy Event
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
Assets
List only your assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. (You may list other household member's assets later.) Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, you will also need to provide proof that you own it.  What counts as an asset >>

Asset
$
Liabilities/Debt
Provide a list of all your liabilities or debts. Examples of liabilities and debts include mortgages, car loans, unpaid child or spousal support, unpaid taxes, and credit card debt. If you have no liability, enter the number "0" for the respective category.
$
 
$
 
$
 
$
 
$
 
$
 
$
 
$
 
U.S. Income Tax Information
Provide your most recent United States tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why you did not file a tax return.  Explain more >>

Only certain individuals are required to file a federal tax return. Explain more >>

  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. Your response is likely to be viewed very negatively by USCIS officers. We recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney for more information about your specific situation.


There are reasons that intending immigrants may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.
Additional Income (Not Listed in Tax Return)
List other income that you earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>

$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 8 - Your Household (#1)

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Your Household

Next, we need to get some information about your household. For applicants who are age 21 or older (or under the age of 21 and married), USCIS considers the following people as part of the household:
  • You;
  • Your spouse, if physically residing with you in the same residence;
  • Your children, unmarried and under the age of 21, physically residing with you in the same residence;
  • Your other children, unmarried and under the age of 21, not physically residing with you for whom you provide or are required to provide at least 50 percent of the children’s financial support, as evidenced by a child support order or agreement, a custody order or agreement, or any other order or agreement specifying the amount of financial support to be provided by you;
  • Any other person(s) (including a spouse not physically residing with you) to whom you provide, or are required to provide, at least 50 percent of the person’s financial support or who are listed as dependents on your federal income tax return; and
  • Any person who provides to you at least 50 percent of your financial support, or who lists you as a dependent on his or her federal income tax return.
35%

Your Household

Next, we need to get some information about your household. For applicants who are children (unmarried and under the age of 21), USCIS considers the following people as part of the household:
  • The child;
  • The child's parents, legal guardians, or any other person providing or required to provide at least 50 percent of the child's financial support as evidenced by a child support order or agreement, a custody order or agreement, or any other order or agreement specifying the amount of financial support to be provided to the child;
  • The parents’ or legal guardians’ other children physically residing with the child;
  • The parents’ or legal guardians’ other children, not physically residing with the child for whom the parent or legal guardian provides or is required to provide at least 50 percent of the other children’s financial support, as evidenced by a child support order or agreement, a custody order or agreement, or any other order or agreement specifying the amount of financial support to be provided by the parents or legal guardians;
  • Any other person(s) to whom the child's parents or legal guardians provide, or are required to provide at least 50 percent of the person’s financial support or who is listed as a dependent on the parent's or legal guardian's federal income tax return;
  • The child's children physically residing with the child (if applicable); and
  • The child's other children not physically residing with the child for whom the child provides or is required to provide at least 50 percent of the children’s financial support, as evidenced by a child support order or agreement, a custody order or agreement, or any other order or agreement specifying the amount of financial support to be provided by the child;

Indicate how many people are in your household. Do not count yourself. It is important that you list all individuals listed above, even children. 
Household Member #1
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #1)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #1)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #1)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
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Page 9 - Your Household (#2)

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Your Household (continued)

Household Member #2
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #2)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #2)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #2)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 10 - Your Household (#3)

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Your Household (continued)

Household Member #3
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #3)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #3)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #3)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 11 - Your Household (#4)

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Your Household (continued)

Household Member #4
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #4)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #4)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #4)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 12 - Your Household (#5)

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Your Household (continued)

Household Member #5
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #5)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #5)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #5)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 13 - Your Household (#6)

71%

Your Household (continued)

Household Member #6
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #6)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #6)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #6)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 14 - Your Household (#7)

77%

Your Household (continued)

Household Member #7
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #7)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #7)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #7)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 15 - Your Household (#8)

83%

Your Household (continued)

Household Member #8
 
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the past.
A-

Assets (for Household Member #8)

List only the household member's assets that can be converted into cash within 12 months. Provide the value of any asset held in the United States or outside the United States, in U.S. dollars. If you list an asset, your household member will also need to provide proof that he/she owns it.  What counts as an asset >>
Asset
$

Income Tax (for Household Member #8)

Provide the household member's most recent tax return information. If a tax return was not filed in the most recent year, provide a reason why the household member did not file a tax return. Explain more >>
There are reasons that individuals may not have filed a federal income tax return.  Show me examples >>
  • Your answer to this question suggests that you have a history which may require the assistance of a legal professional. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.

Enter Most Recent Tax Year Information

Annual gross income is the total income before any adjustment, taxes, or deductions. This includes wages from employment. This is line 6 “total income” on the 1040 Internal Revenue Service (IRS) form.  Explain more >>
$
  • Sorry. Based on your answer, you cannot continue. USCIS is likely to consider your answer a very negative factor when reviewing the case. We recommend that you work with an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Other Income (Not Listed on Tax Return) (for Household Member #8)

List other income that your household member earned during the tax year that was not reported in the tax return. Be certain you are listing appropriate non-taxable income. If any of your income came from an illegal activity or source, speak to an immigration attorney before continuing.  Explain more >>
$
  • Before continuing, we want you to speak to an attorney. There is no way for us to evaluate your answer here. Some answers can expose you to tax and/or legal problems. Although you may still be able to continue this form, we recommend that you speak to an immigration attorney that can provide you with additional guidance for your specific situation.
  • You entered an invalid date. Please enter a valid date in the future.
$

Page 16 - Household Income Summary

89%

Household Income Results

USCIS will compare your household's income to your household size to make sure there is sufficient support. We've done this for you. The summary below provides a comparison of your household income to the poverty guidelines. Explain more >>

Household Income Summary

Based on the information you've provided, your household size is XX persons.
For a household this size the minimum income requirement is XX.
Based on the information you've provided, your household income is XX.
  • Good News! Your household income is more than the poverty guidelines. According to USCIS, this level of household income will be a positive factor. For a complete listing of minimum income requirements by household size, please visit HHS Poverty Guidelines.

Please continue by clicking "Next Page" below >

  • Good News! Your household income is more than 125% of the poverty guidelines. According to USCIS, this level of household income will be a positive factor. For a complete listing of minimum income requirements by household size, please visit HHS Poverty Guidelines.

Please continue by clicking "Next Page" below >

  • Good News! Your household income is more than 250% of the poverty guidelines. According to USCIS, this level of household income will be a heavily weighted positive factor. For a complete listing of minimum income requirements by household size, please visit HHS Poverty Guidelines.

Please continue by clicking "Next Page" below >

  • We found a problem. Your household income does not meet the minimum income requirement to support your household size. According to USCIS, this level of household income will be a negative factor. For a complete listing of minimum income requirements by household size, please visit HHS Poverty Guidelines. USCIS will weigh this factor with other factors to determine if you are likely at any time in the future to become a public charge.

You may submit evidence of ownership of significant assets to meet the requirement. However, we recommend that you use an immigration attorney to make sure you will satisfy the gap by using your assets.  Explain more >>

  • Sorry. Based on your household income, you cannot continue. Your household income does not meet the minimum income requirement to support your household size. According to USCIS, this is level of household income will be a negative factor. For a complete listing of minimum income requirements by household size, please visit the HHS Poverty Guidelines. USCIS will weigh this factor with others to determine if you are likely at any time in the future to become a public charge. We're sorry to stop you this late in the form, but we recommend that you use an immigration attorney to prepare Form I-944 instead of using our service.

Page 17 - Interpreter & Preparer

95%

Interpreter & Preparer

The "declarant" is the intending immigrant who is submitting Form I-944. If the declarant was assisted by a person who translated or prepared this form on their behalf, provide details on that person.


Preparer's Information
Preparer’s Mailing Address
Preparer's Contact Information


Interpreter's Information
Interpreter’s Mailing Address
Interpreter's Contact Information

Page 18 - Checkout

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