Immigrants in Colorado

Colorado has a growing community of immigrants, many of whom hail from Mexico. Immigrants make up one out of every ten residents and another one in ten residents was born in the U.S. to at least one immigrant parent. Nearly one in eight Coloradan workers is an immigrant, as well as one in six business owners in the state’s densely populated Denver metro area. As neighbors, business owners, taxpayers, and workers, immigrants are an integral part of Colorado’s diverse and thriving communities and make extensive contributions that benefit all. One in ten Colorado residents is an immigrant, while another one in ten residents is a native-born U.S. citizen with at least one immigrant parent.


PABNEEG provides referrals to immigration legal & health services to immigrant communities in Colorado. Our multilingual team assists low-income immigrants in obtaining lawful status, becoming citizens, and defending against deportation. We seek to empower immigrants through free community education programs.


Apply for citizenship in the United States! 

Citizenship is the common thread that connects all Americans. We are a nation bound not by race or religion, but by the shared values of freedom, liberty, and equality. 

Throughout our history, the United States has welcomed newcomers from all over the world. Immigrants have helped shape and define the country we know today. Their contributions help preserve our legacy as a land of freedom and opportunity. More than 200 years after our founding, naturalized citizens are still an important part of our democracy. By becoming a U.S. citizen, you too will have a voice in how our nation is governed.

The decision to apply is a significant one. Citizenship offers many benefits and equally important responsibilities. By applying, you are demonstrating your commitment to this country and our form of government.

PABNEEG will help those who need assistance to become U.S. Citizens! 

COVID-19 resources

Some of the most vulnerable immigrants seek out help because of the lack of access to crucial resources. 

Since the onset of the COVID-19 pandemic, millions of Americans have experienced significant social, economic, and personal hardship, as well as uncertainties in medical coverage.

Yet, the consequences of the pandemic have impacted vulnerable communities disproportionately — these groups include families with undocumented immigration legal status. The toll of COVID-19 among undocumented immigrants is multifaceted and compounded by health, economic, and social stressors.

Risk factors, such as limited access to healthcare, increased exposure to the virus due to frontline jobs, and restricted access to information and technology needed to keep people informed have increased the risk of COVID-19 infection among undocumented communities.

As a result, the risk of disability, hospitalization, and even death is high in this marginalized population.

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