0

How much does a person need to travel from Ghama to US to prove they have sufficient funds to live on here in the US

closed as too broad by Itai, bytebuster, Giorgio, Karlson, Traveller Feb 18 at 3:14

Please edit the question to limit it to a specific problem with enough detail to identify an adequate answer. Avoid asking multiple distinct questions at once. See the How to Ask page for help clarifying this question. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

  • The close votes are baffling. If anything, this is probably a duplicate, but I didn't find an obvious candidate in a quick search. But it's certainly about travel, and it is not at all "too broad." – phoog Feb 18 at 1:46
  • 2
    You're not really asking about purchasing tickets are you? They have a fixed price from a company, just pay it and you get a ticket. If this is about getting through customs/immigration it should be edited to make that more clear. – Xen2050 Feb 18 at 2:46
1

This sounds very much like, I'm afraid, yet another variation on an unfortunately common scam. To answer your question: There is no definite amount; it depends on the duration of the person's visit and the specific activities anticipated during the visit.

Scammers commonly claim that they need a certain amount of money before they can get a visa, or to purchase a plane ticket, or some other prerequisite to their travel. They also frequently claim to be traveling from one of a small number of countries, prominently including Ghana and Russia.

0

Adding to phoog's answer about how much money: in addition to having funds to pay for the trip (and spending most or all of one's savings for a brief vacation will alone be disqualifying), the applicant (assuming that a diplomatic, dual-intent, or immigrant visa isn't sought) must rebut the US-legally-imposed presumption that visa seekers have immigrant intent. This requires showing reasons why the applicant would return home after the trip: spouse, children, other family, property, other savings or assets, job, etc.

Without proof to rebut the presumption, the visa application will be denied.

  • There are some visa seekers who do not need to rebut the presumption of immigrant intent, of course, such as those seeking immigrant visas, dual-intent visas, or diplomatic visas. – phoog Feb 18 at 3:50
  • @phoog. Yes, you're right. I've just amended my answer. Thanks. – David Feb 18 at 4:33

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.