What documentation is needed in support to request DACA?
USCIS will require you to provide supporting documentation when you request DACA. Some of the information you may be asked to provide includes:
- Passport or national identity document from your country of origin
- Birth certificate
- School or military ID
- School records from U.S. schools you have attended
- Travel records
- Hospital or medical records
- Employment records (such as pay stubs or W-2 forms)
- Official records from a religious ceremony that confirm your participation in it (such as a baptism)
- Birth certificates for your children who were born in the United States
- Dated bank transactions
- Deeds, mortgages or rental agreements
- Tax receipts
- Insurance policies
- Proof of your immigration status
- Charging documents that place you into removal proceedings
- Proof of your presence in the United States on June 15, 2012 (such as receipts, military orders or records, employment records or other documentation
- Proof that you have continuously resided in the United States since June 15, 2007
- Proof of your student status at the time you request DACA, such as official transcripts, diplomas or certificates of completion
- Proof that you are an honorably discharged veteran of the U.S. Coast Guard or Armed Forces
Most people turn to an attorney for help with a first-time DACA application. The forms required may change, and USCIS will reject your petition if you use an outdated form. Your attorney will keep you updated on the status of your case and answer your questions throughout the process, as well.
Dreamers and future dreamers please see our fee schedule below:
Here, at National Immigration Attorneys we offer two pay structures for DACA cases.
Pay 1495 plus filing costs
Pay 400 dollars down plus 200 dollars a month for duration of the case and filing costs.
If case is complex (i.e. misdemeanor convictions) we charge a flat 2500 dollars or 800 dollars down and 350 a month.