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What happens if I fail the citizenship test?

The United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) citizenship test is a requirement that consists of a written and an oral part. The USCIS officer will ask you to write and read a single sentence. For the oral part, the immigration officer will ask you 10 questions about civics and US history.

The citizenship test is conducted in English. If you cannot speak or understand English well enough to take the test, you can request that it be done in Spanish. If you are not a national of an English-speaking country, and you can show that your knowledge of the English language is below the required level, you can take the nationality test in your mother tongue, but only if the government of your country has provided a translation of this test into their mother tongue.

If you fail the citizenship test for the first time, you may have the opportunity to retake it at a new interview. It depends on the USCIS office that handles your case, it will determine how long you will have to wait.

Be careful, if you fail the exam a second time, your case will be denied, and you will have to start the process all over again. We recommend that to avoid this situation, you prepare yourself adequately by studying the citizenship test questions so that you are well-prepared to become an American citizen.

Find the questionnaire of questions by clicking here

If you need help with the citizenship test preparation process, you can call us now at (832) 305-6560 for more information.

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We hope this information has been useful for you to learn a little more about the requirements to apply to the immigration process. At https://lawvm.com/ you can find more information on this and other immigration-related topics.

Disclaimer: This is not legal advice, the material on this site has been prepared for informational purposes only. It should not be construed as legal or other professional advice, and its receipt does not constitute any attorney-client relationship. Never rule out the legal advice of your own lawyer to analyze your particular case.

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