About Shenila A Momin
Shenila A. Momin is an EB-5 immigration lawyer and one of the co-founders of the Law Offices of Esani and Momin, a law firm based in Houston. The Law Offices of Esani and Momin’s practice covers the areas of commercial, business and U.S. immigration law.
The Law Offices of Esani and Momin is renowned in Texas for offering quality legal services at affordable rates. The law firm is composed of well-educated, experienced and dedicated lawyers who are always willing to serve their clients. The firm’s lawyers are all experts in handing clients with U.S. immigration issues. The lawyers have represented clients of different nationalities who want to legally migrate, work, tour and do business in the United States. Their clients who want to work legally in the United States come from different industries and professional backgrounds, including telecommunications, information technology, finance, accounting, medical (nurses, doctors, etc.), academic institutions, management and manufacturing.
Attorney Momin spearheads the U.S. immigration law department of her law firm. She is one of the most qualified and experienced immigration lawyers in the city. Aside from being an expert in all areas of U.S. immigration law, attorney Momin is also very experienced in, and capable of, handling clients’ cases about business transactions, including corporate and real estate acquisitions, and trademark registration. Her clients vary, have different legal problems and come from different backgrounds. She has handled cases of ordinary individuals wanting to stay legally in the United States, as well as multi-billion companies that have business and trading issues.
Attorney Momin has represented countless cases and has a very high success rate. She has helped family members from different countries reunite in the United States. She assists professionals and skilled workers to legally work and practice their professions in the United States. Also, she assists clients who want to visit the country temporarily; these people include tourists, traders, investors and people working in the entertainment industry. She helps her clients complete their requirements, advises them on how to pass immigration interviews, and helps clients understand the complexities of U.S. immigration law.
Despite attorney Momin’s busy schedule, she still finds time to serve different local organizations. Currently, she heads the legal affairs department of the IBN Sina Foundation, a non-profit organization that offers medical assistance to residents of Houston.
Attorney Momin received her Bachelor of Arts degree with a major in political science and communications and graduated summa cum laude in 1995. She continued her law studies and attended two of the most prestigious law schools in the country. She studied law and completed her Juris Doctor degree at Southern Methodist University Law School in Dallas, and at Notre Dame Law School, in South Bend, Ind. After graduating from law school, attorney Momin was admitted to the Texas Bar in 1999. She then began practicing law before all immigration courts and at the Supreme Court of Texas. She also became a member of the American Immigration Lawyers Association (AILA) and of the State Bar of Texas.
Answers to EB-5 20 Questions Answered
- What options does my father have after his I-526 is denied?
- How could investing in franchises qualify for EB-5?
- How do I comply with the job creation requirement in an EB-5 direct investment?
- When could there be an EB-5 retrogression for Indian applicants?
- How could the travel ban impact my eligibility to get a green card through EB-5?
- What happens if my visa expires while I’m waiting for my biometric results in the United States? What are my options?
- What are the “accredited investor” requirements for the EB-5 Immigrant Investor Program?
- How can I manage my business while also applying for the EB-5 Program?
- What are the most common immigration investment visas in the United States aside from EB-5?
- If an EB-5 applicant is going to marry a U.S. citizen, is it better to stop the EB-5 process or keep it going?
- When does a regional center start accessing the EB-5 funds?
- What EB-5 source of funds type is the easiest to prove?
- Where should EB-5 investment funds be gifted from?
- What benefits will my family have as EB-5 conditional permanent residents?
- What will happen if not enough investors subscribe to a regional center project?
- How can I apply for an EB-5 visa with my spouse after both starting the EB-2 green card process?
- How can I use money earned in the U.S. toward an EB-5 investment?
- Does EB-5 place limitations on family immigration?
- How will new US immigration reform policies affect EB-5 applications?
- How does an eb5 investor prove his source of funds?