Hello! I agree with previous answers, but you may want to consult with a former ConOfficer who has conducted tens of thousands of these interviews. I posted the link below.The fiancé visa is has an unusual visa application process as it is technically a temporary non-immigrant visa, lasting only 90 days. During this time the fiancé and U.S. citizen sponsor are to be married.Given the current political environment, it is critical that you prepare yourself and your future spouse for the interview.My (non-legal) advice for an interview is below.Ideas on what to bring and how to bring it:· Organize your documentation and label it so that it is easy on the ConOfficer’s eyes. Remember, he/she handles countless interviews a day. Make this one easy on the conoffice. If you want to would recommend what many law offices do: Create a table of contents, separate each section with a different color of paper which has the section labeled. This makes it easy to thumb through, bind the papers neatly together with a clip or fastener.· Proof of your fiancé(e)’s income.· Copies of marriage and divorce certificates for all previous marriages involving yourself and your spouse.· Copies of all of your forms and related documentation (specifically: I-129F Receipt, Form I-134 Affidavit of Support, DS-160 Confirmation Page, other submission receipts, appointment notice, your non-expired medical, certified police record)· Documentation proving the nature of your relationship. This can include but is not limited to: photos with fiancé(e) on various trips, engagement celebration, proof of engagement ring purchase, announcement to friends/family, affidavits from friends/family/employer, previous travel itineraries, phone records demonstrating regular communication, letters to and from fiancé(e) (regular and special such as birthdays or anniversaries).· Check the embassy website for your country to see if additional documentation is required for your location.Finally, prepare for the interview itself. Although exact numbers are hard to come by, I have read that anywhere from a quarter to one-third of visa applications are denied at the interview stage. This varies widely depending on the consulate, conofficer and country from which you are applying. Unfortunately, many people are denied visas due to unpreparedness or nervousness at the time of the interview. It is understandable: a lot is riding on one quick interview. I have found a service that seeks to increase your chances of a successful interview by connecting applicants with experienced former foreign service officers for one-one-one practice interviews. Check out the website here: www.visapreponline.com and let me know what you think. I wish I had known about this service several years ago!Best of luck and keep us updated!