Announcement: Immigration Tracker (Beta) Now Live
We're pleased to announce the beta launch of the immigration application tracker. The tool can be used to track the various types of applications you undergo throughout your immigration process and can be edited/updated anytime by the member who created the record in the database.

Let's start making sense out of the UK immigration process. Add your immigration details here and provide us with feedback on how we can make it better.

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FLR(M) Waiting Times



FLR or Further Leave to Remain is an extension of your existing permission to stay in the United Kingdom for a specified length of time. FLR(M) is an application for an extension of stay as the husband, wife, civil partner or unmarried/same-sex partner of a permanent resident.

In this 63 page thread (629 replies) members of the UKresident.com site discuss FLR(M) waiting times. The thread dates back to October 2008 and continues to get replies well into 2010. Waiting times span from 2 weeks to 7 and more.

The original poster anniewheeler says:

Dont know if anyone can give me any advice on this... I entered the UK with a fiancee visa in May and my husband and I were married in July. I sent off my FLR M form on August 20th and they charged me on August 21st. It now been 7 weeks and I have heard nothing! I thought it would be pretty straightforward considering I had permission to come to the UK to marry and settle here!!! Anyone have any idea how long this should take?

Of course the home office wont answer any questions!!! Very frustrated....... Thanks for any advice


BTW, if you're interested, Annie finally got her FLR(M) on 11 October 2008 (52 days after submission), just over 7 weeks.

Are you waiting for FLR(M)? Join the discussion >> (Requires Premium Membership)


Disclaimer: The views expressed in this article are the author's and not necessarily those of UKresident.com or any entity associated with UKresident.com. This article is not checked for accuracy by any qualified immigration consultant or solicitor either represented on this site or otherwise. We will not be legally responsible for any statement made in this article. If you're going through the UK immigration process we strongly advise that you appoint a UK immigration consultant or immigration solicitor to deal with your case.

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