Guide CIT 0003 - Application for Canadian Citizenship - Minors (under 18 years of age)
Canada is a country that embodies multiculturalism and diversity and encourages newcomers to achieve their full potential by supporting their integration and active participation in social, cultural, economic and political affairs. We thank you for the commitment you are showing to Canada by applying to become a Canadian citizen!
This form and guide is for permanent residents, under 18 years of age, who have one parent who is a Canadian citizen or one parent who is applying for their Canadian citizenship at the same time.
This is not a legal document. The explanations and definitions are not legal definitions. In case of a discrepancy between the language in this document and the relevant legislation or regulations, the legal text in the legislation and regulations prevails.
For legal information, see the:
This information will help you complete the forms and guide you through the application process.
If you need help, you can find answers to your questions by visiting the Help Centre.
To download and open a PDF form, you need to have Adobe reader 10 or higher installed. Mobile devices such as iPads, tablets and mobile phones can’t be used for IRCC forms.
If you are having difficulties downloading the form, visit How do I download and open a PDF form for IRCC’s website? in the Help Centre.
Steps to Canadian Citizenship
- Step 1: Make sure the minor is eligible
- Step 2: Gather the minor’s documents
- Step 3: Complete the application form
- Step 4: Pay the fees
- Step 5: Submit the minor’s application
- Step 6: Wait for a decision
- Step 7: Go to a citizenship ceremony and take the oath (for minors over 14 years of age)
- Appendix A: Name Change
- Appendix B: Date of Birth Correction
- Appendix C: Change Gender
Step 1 – Make sure the minor is eligible
To be eligible for a grant of Canadian citizenship, the minor must:
- be under 18 years of age at the time the application is signed;
- be a permanent resident of Canada;
- have at least one parent (includes legally adoptive parent) who is a Canadian citizen or who will become a citizen at the same time as the minor (applying together as a family).
Note: A step parent or grandparent is not considered a parent for citizenship application purposes unless that step parent or grandparent has legally adopted the minor.
Minor children must not:
- be subject to any prohibition under the Citizenship Act (see section 11 of the application form CIT 0003); and/or
- have any unfulfilled conditions relating to their permanent resident status; and/or
- be under a removal order (asked by Canadian officials to leave Canada).
Note: A guardian may file an application on behalf of a minor child as long as the minor has at least one parent who is a Canadian citizen.
If the minor does not have a Canadian parent or is not applying at the same time as a parent; please use Application for Canadian citizenship – Minor (under 18 years of age) under subsection 5(1).
Is the minor already a citizen?
A minor born outside Canada to a Canadian parent on or after April 17, 2009, is a citizen by birth if the minor is in the first generation born outside Canada, and the Canadian parent:
- was born in Canada; or
- became a Canadian citizen by immigrating to Canada (becoming a permanent resident) and being granted citizenship (also known as naturalization).
If the minor is a Canadian citizen and requires a citizenship certificate, use the Application for a Citizenship Certificate under section 3 (CIT 0001).
Is the minor adopted?
If the adopted minor is a permanent resident of Canada, and under 18 years of age, this is the application form you should use to apply for a grant of citizenship on their behalf. If the adopted minor is not a permanent resident of Canada, you can submit an adoptive grant of citizenship application on their behalf instead.
See Adoption guide for a table outlining all the options.
If the adoptive minor is over 18 but is not eligible to apply for a 5(1) grant of citizenship, they might want to submit an adoptive grant of citizenship application instead.
Possible loss of other citizenship
The minor could lose their present nationality or citizenship if they become a Canadian citizen. If you have any questions about this, please contact the embassy, high commission or consulate of the country or territory of the minor’s present nationality before applying for Canadian citizenship.
Step 2 - Gather the minor’s documents
Submit the following documents with your application:
Photocopies of the minor’s biographical page of all valid and expired Passport(s)/Travel documents for the five (5) years immediately before the date of application, or since the minor became a permanent resident if that date is more recent than five (5) years.
The biographical page means the page where it has the minor’s name, photo, passport/travel document number, issue date and expiration date.
If the minor was included in the passport(s) of one of the parents, provide copies of that (these) passport(s).
Provide photocopies of any renewal pages of the passport(s)/travel document(s).
Note: If any of these documents are no longer in your possession, provide an explanation in the space provided in question 8C on the application form.
Note: If there are any gaps in time between the validity periods of the minor’s passports or travel documents during the past five (5) years, or since the minor became a permanent resident if the minor became a permanent resident within the past five years, provide an explanation in the space provided in question 8D.
- Photocopy of two (2) pieces of personal identification.
Both pieces of identification should show the minor’s name and date of birth, one of which must have a photo on it.
- school record;
- health insurance card;
- a passport page containing their photo and personal details;
- a hospital or immunization record, may be provided.
- Note: You cannot use the minor’s permanent resident card as identification.
- Note: If there is information on both sides of the identification document, photocopy both sides.
- Photocopy of birth certificate or adoption order
The document must show:
- the minor’s name;
- date of birth;
- place of birth;
- the names of the parents or adoptive parents.
For adopted minor living in Quebec, you must submit one of the following documents:
- jugement d’adoption ;
- jugement sur requête en adoption ;
- reconnaissance de jugement d’adoption ;
- certificat d’inscription d’adoption ;
- attestation d’adoption ;
- lettre d’attestation d’adoption.
- One (1) photocopy of proof of the parent’s Canadian citizenship (if applicable)
- provincial/territorial birth certificate;
- certificate of Canadian citizenship;
- certificate of naturalization;
- certificate of Registration of Birth Abroad;
- certificate of retention issued between January 1, 1947 and February 14, 1977.
- Photocopy of Proof of guardianship (if applicable)
A legal guardian applying on behalf of the minor must provide legal documentation proving guardianship.
- Citizenship photos – Two (2) identical citizenship photographs
- The application fee receipt of $100.00 per minor paid online.
- Document Checklist [CIT 0008] (PDF, 314.35KB)
Quebec government documents
The following documents issued by the government of Quebec before January 1, 1994 are not acceptable documents in support of an application for a citizenship certificate.
- baptismal certificates;
- birth certificates; and
- marriage certificates.
For more information. If you are currently in possession of one of these certificates you must obtain a new document by contacting the office of the Directeur de l’état civil du Québec
Step 3. Complete the application form
- Question 1
Check the box to show what official language (English or French) you want to use in person or when we communicate with you
- Question 2
Check the box to indicate if the minor has any special needs that require accommodation. If yes, please explain.
Some examples of special needs are:
- wheelchair access;
- sign language interpretation;
- personal assistance (for example, the minor will be accompanied by a care attendant, an interpreter, a service dog, a sighted guide, etc.).
- Question 3
Tell us if you have applied in past for the minor to become a Canadian citizen.
If you submitted an application for Canadian citizenship for the minor that was returned to you as incomplete, answer “no” to this question. If yes, you must tell us when you applied for the minor.
- Question 4
Check the box to indicate if you are the parent or guardian of the minor.
You must provide a document which proves the relationship between the parent and the minor.
- If you are the Biological parent(s) submit:
- the minor’s birth certificate showing the names of the minor and their parents
- If you are the Legal guardian submit:
- the legal document showing guardianship.
- If you are the Adoptive parent(s) submit:
- the adoption order
Note: For adopted minors living in Quebec, submit one of the following documents:
- jugement d’adoption;
- jugement sur requête en adoption;
- reconnaissance de jugement d’adoption;
- certificat d’inscription d’adoption;
- attestation d’adoption; or
- lettre d’attestation d’adoption.
- If you are the Biological parent(s) submit:
- Question 5A
Copy the Client Identification (ID) Number or Unique Client Identifier (UCI) exactly as it appears on the minor’s most recent Canadian immigration document. You can find the minor’s client ID# or UCI on their:
- Permanent Resident Card (PR Card)
- the number next to their photograph;
- Confirmation of Permanent Residence (IMM5292 or IMM 5688)
- the number at the top right corner of the document;
- Record of landing (IMM 1000)
- if there is no client ID number listed, provide the document number located at the bottom right corner that begins with a W followed by 9 digits (Example: W 012 345 678).
The UCI is an eight or ten-digit number.
- Permanent Resident Card (PR Card)
- Question 5B
Copy the minor’s names as they appear on their most recent Canadian immigration document.
If the name was shortened on the immigration document, it will appear in full length on the minor’s citizenship certificate, up to 50 characters for the family name(s) and 50 characters for the given name(s).
- Question 5C
If the minor’s name and/or gender has changed since becoming a permanent resident, check the “yes” box and provide the required documents listed in Appendixes A: Name Change and/or C: Gender Change.
- Question 5D
We need to know all of the names the minor has ever used in order to verify their identity. If the minor used any other names other than the one being requested in their grant of citizenship application, print them in the chart.
- name at birth;
- nicknames; or
- other names the minor has used, etc.
- Question 6A
Write the minor’s date of birth exactly as it appears on the minor’s most recent Canadian immigration document.
Do you need to correct the minor’s date of birth? If the minor’s date of birth is incorrect on previous immigration documents, see Appendix B Date of birth correction section in this guide.
- Question 6B
Write the minor’s place of birth, including the city or town and country or territory.
- Question 6C
Tell us if the minor has had immigration, permanent resident status and/or citizenship in any other country or territory outside of Canada, including their country of birth.
- Check either yes or no.
- If you check yes, complete the chart.
- Tell us which countries or territories the minor has held status in, and exactly what status they held or currently hold (student, refugee/protected person, permanent resident, citizen, employment/worker).
- Provide the month and year (MM/YY) that the minor obtained each status.
- If the minor’s status is no longer valid, provide the month and year (MM/YY) their status ended. If the minor still holds this status, indicate “current”.
- Question 6D
Check the box to indicate the minor’s:
- gender (whether the minor is F Female, M Male or X Another gender)
- height (how tall the minor is), either in centimetres or feet/inches
- natural eye colour
- marital status
- Question 7A
Indicate the (parent/guardian) email address using this format (if applicable): email@example.com.
If an email address is provided, IRCC may communicate with you about the minor’s application through email where possible.
If the email address belongs to a representative, indicate their email address in this section and complete the Use of a Representative Form (IMM 5476) form.
- Question 7B
Write the minor’s current home address - where the minor lives.
- street address
- city or town
- postal code
- country or territory
Note: Canada Post’s Mail Forwarding Service does not forward parcels and a citizenship application package is considered a parcel. If IRCC needs to return your application package to you because it is incomplete, the package will be returned to IRCC instead of being forwarded to the address you have indicated with Canada Post. If your application package is returned to IRCC by Canada Post, it will not be processed.
- Question 7C
List the telephone number(s) where you (the parent/guardian) can be reached.
- Question 7D
If the parent/guardian’s mailing address is different from the minor’s home address, write the complete mailing address in this section.
If the mailing address belongs to a representative, indicate their mailing address in this section and complete the Use of a Representative Form (IMM 5476) form.
- Question 8A
Indicate if the minor's parent is the biological or adoptive parent. A biological parent means the minor has a genetic or gestational connection to that parent. An adoptive parent means you legally adopted the minor.
- Question 8B
Write the family name (surname/last name) and given name(s) of the minor’s parents.
- Question 8C
Write the country or territory and date of birth of the minor’s parents.
- Question 8D
Check box “yes” or “no” to indicate if the minor's grandparent (s) was a Canadian citizen at the time of the parent's birth.
- Question 8E
Indicate the parents’ Canadian Birth Certificate Registration number OR Canadian Citizenship Certificate number and the date it was issued.
Note: If you are applying Canadian citizenship at the same time as the minor, indicate “N/A” (Not Applicable).
- Question 8F
Indicate whether the minor's parent left Canada for more than one (1) year before 1977. If yes, provide the dates the minor's parent was away and indicate the country they were staying in. If the minor's parent acquired Canadian citizenship after February 14, 1977, indicate “N/A” (Not Applicable).
- Question 8G
Indicate whether the parent was employed outside Canada as a Crown servant (in or with the Canadian Armed Forces, the federal public administration or the public service of a province or territory other than as a locally engaged person) at the time of the minor's birth or adoption.
- Question 8H
Indicate whether either of the minor's grandparents was employed outside Canada as a Crown servant (in or with the Canadian Armed Forces, the federal public administration or the public service of a province or territory other than as a locally engaged person) at the time of the parent’s birth or adoption.
- Question 9A
Write the date when the minor became a permanent resident of Canada. The date can be found on:
- Record of Landing – IMM 1000;
- Confirmation of Permanent Residence – IMM 5292, or IMM 5688;
- Permanent Resident Card.
- Question 9B
You must let us know if the minor left Canada for a total of 730 days or more in the past five (5) years or since becoming a permanent resident.
If yes, give details of the time the minor spent away from Canada. Use another piece of paper, if you need more space.
- Question 9C
Check the box to indicate if you have all the required photocopies of passports or travel documents for the minor for the five (5) years period of review.
The five (5) years period of review is the five (5) years prior to the date you sign the application. If the minor became a permanent resident more recently than five (5) years, the review period would start on the date they received permanent residence status.
If you do not have all the required photocopies, explain why in the space provided.
If the passport validity was extended, include a photocopy of the page(s) containing the extension stamp(s).
- Question 9D
Check the box to indicate if there are any gaps in time in the validity period of the minor’s passports or travel documents for the five (5) year period of review (see definition in 9C).
If there are gaps of time between the validity of any passports or travel documents, explain why in the space provided.
- Question 10
Certain conditions outlined in the Citizenship Act, may affect the minor’s application for citizenship.
To find out if any of these conditions applies to the minor, answer questions in section 10 of the application. If you indicate yes to any of the questions, you must provide details in box at the bottom of section 10.
You do not have to tell us whether the minor was found guilty of an offence under the Youth Criminal Justice Act if it was a youth sentence and the sentence has been successfully completed.
Note: IRCC checks with the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) and the Canadian Security and Intelligence Service (CSIS) to find out if there are any criminal or security reasons which could prevent the minor from acquiring Canadian citizenship. Also, the minor’s entry to Canada and status will be verified with Immigration officials. You may be required to provide the minor’s fingerprints or court documents to ensure that the minor is not prohibited under the Citizenship Act.
- Question 11
Check the box to indicate if you wish that a minor under 14 years of age participates in a citizenship ceremony.
Minors under 14 years of age are not required to attend a citizenship ceremony to take the oath of citizenship. Citizenship certificates are mailed to the minor if they are not applying at the same time as one or both of their parents.
Note: Minors aged 14 and over must take the oath of citizenship.
- Question 12
If you appoint an individual, firm or organization as your representative, you must complete the Use of a Representative Form (IMM 5476).
Note that once you appoint a representative, all correspondence from IRCC regarding your application will be directed to them and not to you.
For instructions on completing the Use of a Representative form (IMM 5476), see: Guide IMM 5561 – Use of a Representative.
- Question 13
The parent or legal guardian(s) must sign the application, with the signature they use on other official documents. Enter the place (city, town or village) and date beside the signature.
Note: Minors who are 14 years of age or older must co-sign the application form.
Note: Your application will be returned to you if it is:
- not signed and dated;
- dated more than 90 days before we receive it;
- post-dated (dated into the future).
- Include two (2) identical citizenship photos of the minor.
- Print the Citizenship Photo Specifications page and take it to a photographer to make sure you get the correct size photo.
- Don’t staple, glue or otherwise attach the photo directly to the application.
The minor’s application will be returned if you do not include two (2) photos that meet the citizenship photo specifications.
Translation of documents
You must submit the following for any document that is not in English or French, unless otherwise stated on your document checklist:
- the English or French translation; and
- an affidavit from the person who completed the translation (see below for details); and
- a certified copy of the original document.
Important information: Translations must not be done by the applicants themselves nor by an applicant’s parent, guardian, sibling, spouse, common-law partner, conjugal partner, grandparent, minor, aunt, uncle, niece, nephew or first cousin.
Translators who are certified in Canada don’t need to supply an affidavit. A certified translator will provide both a certified translation and certified copies of the original documents.
An affidavit is a document on which the translator has sworn, in the presence of a person authorized to administer oaths in the country where the translator is living, that the contents of their translation are a true translation and representation of the contents of the original document.
The affidavit must be sworn in the presence of:
- a notary public;
- a commissioner of oaths;
- a commissioner of taking affidavits;
- an authority to certify varies by province and territory. Consult your local provincial or territorial authorities.
Outside of Canada:
- a notary public.
Authority to administer oaths varies by country or territory. Consult your local authorities.
You have completed the minor’s application form for a minor 5(2) grant of Canadian citizenship!
Family applications: If more than one member of your family is applying for Canadian citizenship, even if they are using different types of citizenship application forms, send all of the applications together in the one envelope. The applications will be processed together. We will try to schedule family members together (for testing and the ceremony), but sometimes, it may not be possible.
To apply for Canadian citizenship for an adult (18 years of age or older), complete the Application for Canadian Citizenship — Adult – Subsection 5(1).
Step 4 - Pay the fees
You must pay your fees online. If you have forgotten your password for the online payment system, please visit How do I reset my password for the online payment system in the Help Centre.
The fee is $100 for each applicant under 18 years of age applying for Canadian citizenship.
Calculating your fees
If more than one member of your family is applying for Canadian citizenship pay the fees all together.
Use the table below to calculate the total amount of fees to be paid. After you pay, print the receipt and include it with the application.
|Application (per person)||$CAN|
|Minor (under 18)
Processing fee ($100)
Explanation of fees and refund
This section describes the fees that are required and if they are refundable. All payment must be made in Canadian funds.
Amount: $100 for each minor (under 18 years of age) applicant.
You cannot get a refund once processing of the minor’s application has begun, even if you withdraw the application, abandon the application or if the minor’s application is refused.
No fee included or Insufficient Fees
If you do not pay the full fees for your application(s) we will return your application(s). We will only start processing your application after you return it with the correct fees.
If you pay more than the fees needed for your application(s) we will start processing your application, and send you a refund as soon as possible.
Note: You don’t have to ask for a refund. It will be done automatically.
Note: If you’re eligible for a refund, we will issue the refund to the person indicated on the Payer Information section of the receipt (paper applications). If there is no name indicated on the receipt, we will send the refund to the applicant.
Step 5 – Submit the application
Send complete application to:
Case Processing Centre-Sydney
49 Dorchester Street
Sydney, Nova Scotia
Case Processing Centre-Sydney
P.O. Box 7000
Include all family members’ applications in the same envelope as the application.
Processing the application
The Case Processing Centre (CPC) in Sydney makes sure the application:
- meets the minimum processing requirements;
- includes all the required documents;
- has the right fee.
You will get:
- acknowledgement of receipt (by mail or email);
- correspondence asking for more information (in some cases).
The application will be returned if:
- it doesn’t meet the minimum processing requirements;
- doesn’t include the correct fee payment;
- is not complete.
Processing starts once we receive a completed application.
The CPC may send the application to another office for further processing.
Quality Assurance Program
Our quality assurance program randomly chooses applications for a special review. If chosen, we will ask you to attend an interview with an IRCC official to:
- verify that the documentation and any other information you submitted is accurate,
- verify that your application has been completed properly.
Note: We will notify you in writing if your application is chosen.
Step 6 – Wait for the decision
A citizenship official will make a decision on the minor’s application.
If the minor does not meet all of the requirements for citizenship, you will receive a decision from the official in writing.
If the minor meets all the requirements for citizenship, our office will notify you in writing of the time and location of your citizenship ceremony (if applicable).
Step 7 – Go to a citizenship ceremony and take the oath
If, up until this point, the minor meets all the requirements for citizenship, the final requirement is to take the oath of citizenship to become a Canadian citizen!
Minors aged 14 or over will receive a Notice to Appear with the location and time to attend a citizenship ceremony and take the oath of citizenship before a citizenship judge or presiding official. Once the oath is taken, you will receive the minor’s certificate of Canadian citizenship.
Minors under 14 years of age are not required to take the oath of citizenship at a ceremony. However minors are welcome to attend a citizenship ceremony. If you would like them to attend a ceremony, please check “yes” box in Question 11 on the application.
If an application for a minor under 14 years of age is not submitted at the same time as a parent (non-concurrently), the certificate of Canadian citizenship is mailed to the parent/guardian.
To avoid delays or closure of the minor’s application, tell us as soon as possible if you/ the minor can’t attend the scheduled ceremony.
Remember to tell us if any of the situations that prevent a person from becoming a citizen apply to the minor when arriving at the ceremony.
For more information
Current processing times
You can check current processing times on the Application processing times webpage.
Updating your contact information
While your application is in process, you must tell us if you change your address, email address, or telephone number. Use the Change your address tool to give us your new contact information.
If you do not notify us of any change in your/the minor’s contact information, and we can’t reach you, the minor’s application could be abandoned or closed.
Remember, Canada Post’s Mail Forwarding Service does not forward parcels and a citizenship application package is considered a parcel.
Checking application status
You can check the status of the minor’s application online. The status will only appear online once we receive and have accepted the minor’s application into processing.
Find out how to remove the minor's application status information from the Internet.
Protecting your information
Your personal information is:
- available to IRCC and the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) employees who need to see it to provide the services to you, and
- not disclosed to other organizations except as permitted under the provisions of the Privacy Act or the Citizenship Regulations.
For more information about the protection of your data, visit the Help Centre.
Consult the information below to determine the documents that are to be included with the minor’s application.
If you have legally changed the minor’s name within Canada
Then you must submit a copy of the change of name document issued by a Canadian province or territory, or by the appropriate foreign-state authority. The document must show both the minor’s previous and amended names.
The following documents are accepted:
- legal change of name document;
- court order specifying name change;
- adoption order.
The following documents are accepted for changes to family name only:
- marriage certificate;
- divorce decree;
- registration or declaration of union issued by civil authorities;
- revocation of declaration or annulment of union issued by civil authorities;
- registration for common-law relationship, in provinces that permit changes of name for common-law relationships under their provincial/territorial law.
If you have legally changed the minor’s name outside Canada and the minor is residing in Canada
Then you must provide a copy of the following documents:
- a foreign passport or other national authoritative documentation amended to reflect the new name;
- a foreign name change document that links the minor’s previous name to the new name, such as a foreign marriage certificate (with an official translation); and
- a document in the new name from Canadian provinces/territories (ex. driver’s license, health card).
If you have legally changed the minor’s name outside Canada and the minor is residing outside Canada
Then you must provide a copy of the following documents:
- a foreign passport or other national authoritative documentation amended to reflect the new name;
- a foreign name change document that links the minor’s previous name to the new name, such as a foreign marriage certificate (with an official translation) or other foreign legal change of name document issued by foreign authorities; and
- an authoritative national or state/province (or equivalent) issued photo identification document issued in the country, territory or state/province in which the minor resides that displays the new name, such as:
- a foreign passport or other travel documents, if the minor is a dual citizen;
- a state/provincial (or equivalent) identification card.
If you have applied and obtained an amendment to the minor’s Record of Landing, or Confirmation of Permanent Residence due to errors made by Canadian immigration officials when recording the minor’s name, then you must submit a copy of the amendment or a letter confirming the change of name.
Date of birth correction
The date of birth on the minor’s citizenship certificate will be the same as the one shown on their immigration document unless you:
- have corrected the date of birth on the minor’s immigration document; or
- have legally changed it after arriving in Canada; or
- are requesting a different date of birth for the minor’s citizenship certificate and you can provide supporting documents.
If the date of birth has been corrected on the immigration document, then you must provide a copy of
- an approved Request to Amend Immigration Record of Landing (IMM 1000) or Confirmation of Permanent Residence (IMM 5292 or IMM 5688); and
- the new corrected Permanent Resident Card (if the minor has one).
If you have legally changed the date of birth by a provincial/territorial court order, then you must provide a copy of
- provincial/territorial court order changing the date of birth; and
- completed questionnaire Request to Correct a Date of Birth for Citizenship [CIT 0464] (PDF, 1.15MB).
If the minor did not change the date of birth by a provincial/territorial court order and the date of birth has not been corrected on the minor’s immigration document, then you must provide a copy of
- a refused Request to Amend the Immigration Record of Landing (IMM 1000) or Confirmation of Permanent Residence (IMM 5292 or IMM 5688); and
- completed questionnaire Request to Correct a Date of Birth for Citizenship [CIT 0464] (PDF, 1.15MB); and
- documents to support the minor’s new date of birth.
Important information: You cannot request a change in the minor’s date of birth after the application has been submitted. If satisfactory documentation is not provided with the application to support the date of birth requested, the citizenship certificate will reflect the date of birth indicated on the minor’s immigration document.
Important information: If you do not have a provincial/territorial court order changing the minor’s date of birth, you must first request an amendment to your immigration document before requesting a different date of birth on the minor’s citizenship certificate.
For information on amending your immigration document
Refer to the guide Request to Amend the Record of Landing, Confirmation of Permanent Residence or Valid Temporary Resident Documents (IMM 5218).
If you need to change the gender on your citizenship certificate or would like to use a different gender than the one on your immigration document, complete and submit the Request form for a Change of Sex or Gender Identifier [CIT 0404] (PDF, 1.52 MB) with your application.
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