Thanks for your question.
If you have overstayed your visitor's visa by more than 28 days and there were no exceptional circumstances that meant the overstay was unavoidable then the overstay will in all probability be noted and taken in to consideration when you apply for further visas in the future.
An overstay is one of the general grounds for refusal for most visas except those visas based upon your relationship to a UK national or person with indefinite leave to remain in the UK (eg. as spouse, fiance, etc), so they could use the overstay to refuse your application for a different visa
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Sorry I misread your question.
Those are the current rules as I understand them.
There is quite a big element of the discretion with the officials in respect of the ban if the overstay is not much more than the 28 days as it is in your case. Any application you make would be at the discretion of the immigration officer and although the bans are enforceable each application is decided on it's own merits. If you have exceptional circumstances then this may be considered.
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If you had left within 28 days of the expiry of your visa then there would be no recourse (ie. no ban and it would not have been noted).
As it stands they are empowered to ban you for one year. The longer the overstay is the more likely they are to issue a ban.
Exceptional circumstances would be something like you were hospitalized and physically unable to leave the country or that you had to remain in order to provide essential care to another person.
No, it doesn't state that I'm afraid. Overstays after 28 days are permitted to be grounds for refusal for visa types other than those based upon a family relationship (eg. spouses fiance or partner with whom you have cohabited for greater than 2 years).
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