WHO WE ARE

IBN Immigration Solutions is an award winning immigration company providing specialist immigration services for South Africa and various other African countries as well as some international markets. We also offer short-term business visas worldwide.

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HOW WE HELP

IBN’s tailored approach to immigration enables us to service multinationals and private individuals alike. Our highly qualified and experienced consultants do their utmost to deliver a personal and warm service thereby allowing you to focus on your business.

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WHERE WE ASSIST

IBN started some 18 years ago by offering immigration & business solutions to corporate and individuals establishing a business presence in country or immigrating to South Africa. As a member of Global Immigration Network (GIN), IBN broadens its horizons and can now offer its clients immigration services to most major global business destinations.

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IBN VISION

Enabling talent to work and live within Africa and make a contribution to develop this energetic and fascinating continent and its people.

WHO WE ARE

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FROM THE IBN BLOG

Australian Government Transition

February 23rd, 2018|0 Comments

Australian Government Transition Replacement of 457 visa programme to Temporary Skill Shortage (TSS) subclass 482 visa programme By Early March 2018 – The Temporary skills shortage visa programme will be introduced, with new requirements, including but not limited to:

Overlooking the Nigerian Immigration trends of 2017

February 22nd, 2018|0 Comments

Overlooking the Nigerian Immigration trends of 2017 In 2017 the Nigerian government implemented new changes on the legislation to facilitate the process of doing business in the country. One of the focuses was to improve the immigration policies and ease the entry and exit of people in Nigeria.

Visa adventure in Malawi

February 14th, 2018|0 Comments

Visa adventure in Malawi As someone who has been involved in the immigration law environment for many years, I have become somewhat accustom to the chaotic and often frustrating decisions made by those authorized to do so. While the Immigration Act is rather clear, its application is more often than not misconstrued and altered in such a way that places an even larger burden on applicants, who are often sent back home from their offices of application, all for the sake of procrastinating the work load for the Home affairs staff.

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