Who qualifies for Diversity Visa Lottery?
Entrants must have at least a high school education (or equivalent) or two years of qualifying work experience within the past five years.
What are the chances of getting a DV lottery?
The average chance of winning a Green Card with The American Dream is about 1:25 to 1:75, depending on the region and year (for Europeans recently around 1:45).
How can I increase my chances of winning DV lottery?
The best way to increase your family’s chances of success is to have all eligible family members register for the lottery. For details on who meets the country, educational, and other eligibility requirements, see Winning a Green Card Through the Visa Lottery.
How can I get DV lottery?
What is the DV Lottery process?
- Fill out the application with personal information and select a processing time.
- Confirm your information is correct. Pay with a credit/debit card or using Paypal.
- Attach any documents required.
How can I pass DV Lottery interview?
Tips to successfully pass the interview
Gather all the documents you need for the interview and review them carefully. You should be able to navigate through them very quickly by documenting the facts you will be talking about. Systematize your knowledge. Think through the details.
Does DV lottery require passport?
Passport Requirement: Beginning with entries for DV-2021, the Department of State’s regulations require all entrants to provide a valid passport number at the time of DV entry, unless they are unable to obtain a passport and fall under one of three limited exemptions.
What is the age limit for DV lottery?
There is no minimum age to apply for the diversity lottery program. However, because of the requirement of a high school education or work experience for each applicant at the time of application, it will effectively disqualify most persons who are under the age of 18.
What is the process after winning the DV lottery?
Most lottery winners process their green card applications through the U.S. consulate or embassy in their home country. If you are already in the U.S. when you win, however, you may be able to remain here and “adjust status” through U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS).