Frazier, Soloway & Poorak, P.C. | David Nabow Soloway
Generally, a single absence of less than 180 days will create no problems with continued residence. One exception is when a person discontinues living in the U.S. and spends more time outside of the U.S. than within the U.S., notwithstanding that none of the absences are as long as 180 days. A single absence for 2-3 months should present no complications for continued residence. Some immigration law firms, including mine, offer legal services on a "flat fee" basis so that a client will know the total expense from the very beginning, and a few immigration law firms, including mine, offer an initial consultation free of charge.
Answer Applies to: Georgia