Family appeals to David Coleman, the immigration minister for stopping this kind of deportation to Bangladesh.
A 5-year-old boy who was born in Australia, facing deportation to Bangladesh along with his family members when their visa’s applications got rejected because of “mild disability”, which seems to be hindrances in the medical system.
Adyan, a 5-year-old boy’s father, Dr. Mahedi Hasan Bhuiyan arrived in Australia with holding of student visa in 2011. Dr. Bhuiyan and Rebaka Sultana soon married next year in Bangladesh. After marriage, Sulatna joined him in Australia in 2019. Later on, Adyan was born at Geelong hospital, Australia.
After a few months, Sultana and Dr. Bhuiyan observed that the boy was facing a struggle in lifting his head up. Through test and reports, it discovered that the boy had a mild cerebral palsy, which may likely occur by a stroke shortly before or after his birth.
Bhuiyan, is a holder of a Bangladeshi degree and completed his PhD in the field of engineering from Deakin University in 2016. Thus, he has arranged a nomination from a Victorian state government for a permanent skilled visa, that allows his family to settle in Australia.
However, when they applied for Bangladesh migration, their visa got rejected under Australia’s strict “one fails all fail” visa health criterion.
Adyan found as a “mild functional impairment” by 2019 medical assessment, which seems to be as permanent. Bhuiyan said, “I don’t have any idea why a child with having a little weakness in his left hand will require a special education. As far as I can understand that special education is needed for children who are unable to go to mainstream schools.”
His guardian says that Adyan is independently mobile and needs only to assist to navigate steps with uneven surfaces. He further added, “Adyan is very vocal and enjoys playing with a soccer ball. Along with this, he also has developed movements to access his disabilities. He goes to kindy day by day.”
“Adhyan is very good now”, he said. “There is no learning difficulties occurred in his school and he learns everything with watching kid’s videos at home.”
“He can grab things now, before this he couldn’t”
When the family faced a rejection of their visa to Bangladesh, they appealed to the immigration minister, David Coleman, because their last chance to live in Australia.
Dr. Bhuiyan stays by holding on a bridging visa E, which is a strictly 3 months visa, allowing the entire family to legally settled within Australia when they wait for the results of their appeal to the minister.
The immigration minister has previously approved visas to families with similar kinds of situations, include a Bhutanese family who settled in and worked in Australia for 7 years, facing a deportation as their deaf son would be a “cost” to the taxpayer.
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