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Thank you for your question and patience, I’m Tom and I’ll try to help you.
You are proposing what amounts to a deception for the purpose of obtaining a visa. This is a breach of the immigration rules. It is also a crime for which both you and your employer could face criminal sanctions. You should 100% NOT do this.
You have to submit your bank statements, employment contract, payslips and tax records when you apply for this visa, so the home office will be able to see that you are not actually in receipt of the appropriate amount of salary. This means that they will establish the deception extremely quickly and the application will (as the bare minimum) be rejected.
Following this the best case scenario would be that you future application (without the deception) would be much more likely to be rejected. The worst case is that the application is rejected and you then face criminal sanction.
I am sorry but this is not the way forward.
My goal is to provide you with a good service. If you feel you have received anything less, please reply back as I am happy to address follow-up issues specifically relating to your question.
My point is: this is not an option for you because the consequences are do dire.
You have to attempt to increase your salary legitimately so that it is above the £18600 per annum threshold. I assume that you do not have access to cash savings between you and your fiancee of above £62500, but if someone were willing to gift you some savings then you could potentially combine this with your salary depening on how much you earn.
If meeting the financial criteria is not possible then your fiancee would have to find another form of visa to apply for on her own as an independent person. This might be an extension of her current tier 4 visa or a tier 2 general sponsored skilled worker visa (https://www.gov.uk/tier-2-general)
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Although the answer provided is probably not the one you wanted to here, it is legally correct. If you have no further questions then please do leave positive feedback.
Could you please rate my answer and then I shall reply..
Thank you. I will be able to answer at 9 a.m or so..
Whether or not your partner would be able to claim asylum would depend on how homosexual people are treated in their home country. If it is the case that they are persecuted for being homosexual and there is a genuine threat of this then it's possible (but difficult) that they may be able to claim asylum. However, you would have to prove this as a fact.
Information on potentially claiming asylum is contained on the following link: