Vietnam visa - vietnam visa online - vietnam visa fee
Vietnam visa - vietnam visa online - vietnam visa fee
Jan 30 2011

Getting Vietnam Work permit

getting vietnam work permit

As many expats in Vietnam have experienced, the Government recently became firmer with the applications and extensions of business visas. In fact, foreigners in Vietnam have been required to a have a work permit and a business visa for quite some time, but before it has not been enforced and most expats in Vietnam have been using business visas only. It seems like the reason to the sudden change is a problem with illegal Chinese workers in Vietnam.

The best solution to the problem is to get a Vietnamese work permit, and luckily the rules for how to obtain a work permit has become a bit easier. Earlier you needed a university degree AND 5 years experience within your current field. As of now, you only need to have either University degree OR 5 years experience working within your field. For some fields you can also use a professional skills certificate, ex. accountant certificate.

So what do you need to get the work permit?

In order to get a work permit, an expat in Vietnam need to have 3 things:

1. Work contract.

2. Support to from your employer to get the work permit.

3. University degree, higher degree, professional skills certificate OR 5- year experiences working in the same major.

Paper work required to apply work permit

From employee:

1. Work permit application form (following a provided template)

2. Work permission application letter (following a provided template)

3. Criminal record: If you have stayed in Vietnam for more than 6 months, you will have to get the criminal record that is issued by the Judiciary Department of the city where you are living. In case you are not in Vietnam or you have stayed here for less than 6 months, you will have to get that criminal record from your Authority Government.

4. A copy of your certificate or degree. This can be: university degree, higher degree or a special professional skills certificate ex. accountant certificate.

In case you do not have a degree, but you have 5 years experience working within the same field, you will need to get a confirmation letter from your old employers or any paper work to prove that you have 5 years experiences within your field in Vietnam or another country. This paper work will then be translated into Vietnamese and certified by a Vietnamese Government agency to prove that this translated version has the same meaning as the original one and can be used legally in Vietnam.

5. Health check from the hospital. There is a list of hospitals that has the authority to give you a health check in Vietnam and only the hospitals on this list are qualified to prove your health for the work permit application. You will get this list with the first 2 templates for paper work; the Work permit application form and Work permission application form. In case, you are not in Vietnam, you can get a health check from any hospital in the country that you are staying. This health check is valid for 6 months.

6. Curriculum vitae with passport photo

7. 3 new passport photos.

From employer:

1. A valid labor contract.

2. The company license (copy certified by Government authority office)

3. Work permit application form

4. The approval from the Government to use foreign labor.

The 5 years of experience can be counted as total amount of years you have been working in your field. For example:

Mr.A does not have any degree. He started working in Japan from 2001 to 2004 as a web designer, in 2004, he left and traveled around the world. In 2005, he worked at General Managers assistant at a real estate company in America, he worked here until 2006. In 2007, he left this job and went to Thailand. He worked at a web agency as a web designer. He left this job in 2009 and come to Vietnam, here he wants to work for another web agency as web designer and he needs a work permit. So Mr.A will need to get confirmation that he used to work as web designer from the company in Japan (3 years experience) and the company in Thailand (2 years experience).

Any paper work that is not in Vietnamese, need to get translated by a Vietnamese Translation office and get stamped to certify the validity of the document. Any paper work that is in Vietnamese or not in Vietnamese, if they require a copied version you will have to get the copy certified by a Vietnamese Government agency.

Your passport photo will have to follow the standards of passport photos in Vietnam.

1.Do not wear anything in your hair.

2. No glasses or sun glasses,

3. The photo of your face must be from the absolute front.

4. No smiling

5. Ears have to be visible

6. Wear a white shirt

7. The pictures size must be 3 x 4 cm.

8. The photo is valid for a year.

After you got all of these papers ready, you will send it to the Labour and Social Welfare Service of the province/city where you are working. They will have to inform if they approve your work permit application or any changes needed within 15 days.

Note: Tourist visas work as before and there is no problem to apply or extend 1 month tourist visas.

Jan 30 2011

PICKING UP SERVICE – PICK YOU UP AND HELP YOU GET VIETNAM VISA AT THE AIRPORT

picking up service %e2%80%93 pick you up and help you get vietnam visa at the airport

You applied for Vietnam visa online service and got your visa approval letter already. You want to get Vietnam visa on arrival (getting visa stamp at the airport). There are 03 international airports in Vietnam (Noi Bai in Hanoi Capital, Danang in Danang city and Tan Son Nhat in Hochiminh city). You have never gone to Vietnam, you dont know where you can get Vietnam visa stamp? Or in emergency case, you applied Vietnam visa with urgent processing. But you wonder and not sure can you get Vietnam visa stamp in this case.

Please dont worry, Vietnamvisasupport.com offer you picking up service at the airport. Our staff will pick you from the exit door of your airplane, help you get luggage, complete customs procedure and get Vietnam visa stamp. It is quick, legal and very comfortable for you.

Notes:

1. Picking up service fee is not included your visa stamping fee (US$25/ person for single entry visa, US$50/ person for multiple entries visa.

2. Picking up service of Vietnamvisasupport.com is available at all Vietnam International Airports (Hanoi, Danang, Hochiminh City).

3. Picking up service is available 24h.

4. Picking up service will be done if you got your approval letter for Vietnam visa. In urgent case, you should have confirmation from our company about your booking.

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Jan 30 2011

Echoes dying in the mountains

echoes dying in the mountains

A Muong man tries to preserve traditional gong music by offering free classes. But he can’t do it alone.

– A Muong man tries to preserve traditional gong music by offering free classes. But he can’t do it alone.

Bui Tien Xo’s small house in the mountains of Hoa Binh Province is filled to the brim with 34 gongs from different regions and peoples of Vietnam.

“My life is bound up with gongs,” Xo says. “Even if I wanted to, ridding myself of the gongs would be impossible.”

The lifelong love affair began forty years ago, and Xo says that ever since, he’s been traveling throughout the northern province hunting for gongs. But the more he travels, he says, the more he realizes that the art form is standing on the edge of an abyss.

Do anything

With some gongs over 400 years old, Xo and his collection are well known in his ethnic Muong community in Boi District’s Vinh Tien Commune. Many are in awe of his extreme dedication to finding and collecting the rare, obscure instruments.

In 1990, he rode his bicycle 100 kilometers to Tan Lac District in hopes of persuading a family to sell him a gong.

One of the family members said, “This was left behind by our ancestors. How can we sell it to you?”

But other families not longer care about their gongs. They often sell them for pennies to scrap collectors. But the same collectors know how valuable the metal instruments are to Xo, selling the pieces back to him for millions of dong each.

But Xo will do anything for gongs.

In 1987, he spent a month building a stilt house for a family in Mai Chau to receive a gong as payment. In 1993, he sold a herd of eight cows and oxen to buy some gongs.
Now, Xo’s gong collection is worth up to VND100 million (US$5,618). But he says he’ll never sell or give up the gongs, he’ll just keep collecting.

Like a lullaby

Xo not only collects the gongs, he plays them. Any visitor to his home is likely to be treated to an impromptu concert, with the clang and wail of the gongs filling the small house and indeed, the entire village.

He performs various styles of Muong gong music, each with its own unique rhythm and mix of high treble tones and low bass notes.

The gongs, usually between 20- 80 centimeters in diameter, are indispensable at Muong folk festivals. During celebrations for the New Year, crop planting, harvests and weddings, you can hear the gongs and the songs of the Muong throughout the region.

They often use the gongs to “welcome” the various events. A team of gong players usually wanders the village for communal celebrations, playing a song in each house. For weddings, the bride’s family plays on the way to the groom’s home.

The Muong believe they speak directly to the gods through the gongs, praying for health, luck, happiness, rain and good harvests. They also use the gongs to thank the gods for rains and healthy crops.

Xo says that each ritual has a certain recognizable style of gong song. Different styles inform the residents of a community social event, sad local news, elders discussing an important issue and news of a coming disaster, such as floods.

And the traditions are not exclusive to the Muong of Hoa Binh. Many other communities practice their own gong arts.

“Gongs from the Central Highlands create sharp sounds, while Muong gongs in Hoa Binh are bass instruments with louder echoes that travel farther,” he says. “A gong can in fact play as many tones as some string instruments,” Xo asserts.

Each of Xo’s gongs has its own tone and pitch. He uses different combinations of his 34 gongs to play familiar anthems from the northern, central and southern regions.
Vinh, Xo’s neighbor, says his family enjoys the gong music the best.

“Listening to Xo’s gong music, our children sleep well without needing a lullaby.”

Spread the love

Sadly for Xo, less and less people are passing knowledge of the music down to their children, he says.

So, for 10 years now, Xo has been teaching people how to play gongs for free. He travels far and wide into the Muong hamlets of Da Dac, Tan Lac, Mai Chau and Cao Phong gathering people who still want to learn to play and preserve gongs into informal classes.

Though Xo makes a meager living repairing motorbikes and bicycles to put his daughter through university, he travels around giving free gong lessons whenever he has free time.

But Xo worries that what he’s doing is not enough.

He says cultural management agencies in Hoa Binh do not have plans or programs to preserve and promote gong music.

In 2005, UNESCO recognized The Space of Gong Culture in the Central Highlands of Vietnam as a Masterpiece of Intangible Heritage of Humanity, but funds from that preservation project will not reach Hoa Binh, as it is a northern province outside the Central Highlands region.

Bui Duc Tan, chairman of the People’s Committee of Vinh Tien Commune, praises Xo and says the committee supports what he is doing. However, he simply shakes his head when asked if the local government would fund the teaching of gong music.

“I cannot save the Muong people’s rapidly-vanishing musical treasure alone,” Xo says. “I can only pick part of it and teach what I know.”

VietNamNet/Thanh Nien

Jan 30 2011

Hat Xoan – heritage in need of urgent protection

hat xoan %e2%80%93 heritage in need of urgent protection

In four months’ time, the dossier for Hat Xoan (Xoan singing) will be submitted to UNESCO for its recognition as an intangible World Cultural Heritage in need of urgent protection.

VnnNews – In four months’ time, the dossier for Hat Xoan (Xoan singing) will be submitted to UNESCO for its recognition as an intangible World Cultural Heritage in need of urgent protection. Now that it appears to be a growing concern among researchers about preserving and developing this special art form.

A special art form

A recent survey by the Phu Tho provincial Department for Culture, Sports and Tourism shows that although Hat Xoan still exists in 17 communes in Phu Tho province, the old Xoan songs have been heard only in four places, An Thai village in Phuong Luu commune and Thet, Phu Duc and Kim Dai villages in Kim Duc commune.

At present the number of famous Xoan singers is decreasing and most of them are very old. In addition, many young people, especially those who have left their native villages, are unfamiliar with the songs. So, it is no easy task to teach the young generation the old folk songs.

Researcher Dang Hoanh Loan, former Vice Director of the Institute for Vietnamese Music, says Hat Xoan is also known as Hat Cua Dinh as it used to be performed in front of the village Communal House. It includes music, songs and dances and is performed in the village spring festival in Phu Tho.

Hat Xoan is considered professional and well-organised Vietnamese folk music. Singers in Xoan groups are usually members of an extended family.

Hat Xoan is organised to entertain villagers and honour the gods and the Hung Kings and also to pray for good luck and bumper crops.

The significance of Hat Xoan finds expressions in the way villagers welcome the Xoan singers with great fanfare young men wearing white clothes and red turbans and carrying small drums. They will start beating the drums when the singers cross the river and later hand the instruments over to them when they arrived in the village. And the troupe will continue singing love songs until they reach the door of the Communal House where they will perform to honour the gods.

Ways to preserve Hat Xoan

UNESCO has recommended a public preservation model to help raise public awareness of the need to maintain and develop this valuable cultural heritage. As Hat Xoan is part of Vietnam’s traditional village festivals, it should be given due credit.

Professor To Ngoc Thanh – Chairman of the Vietnam Folk Letters and Arts Association, says related offices should invest in costumes, musical instruments the recovery of original Xoan songs.

In addition, Vietnam should encourage secondary schools to include Hat Xoan in their curriculum and confer the official title of outstanding artisan, he added.

Dang Hoanh Loan says in order for Hat Xoan to be recognised by UNESCO as part the World Cultural Heritage, scientists should study the Hat Xoan in all of the 18 villages in Phu Tho province to understand the values created and passed passed down from generations to generations and to help preserve and develop this special art form.

VNN/VOV

Jan 30 2011

Foreign embassies and Consulates general in Vietnam

foreign embassies and consulates general in vietnam

ALGERIA

Hanoi
Add: 13 Phan Chu Trinh Str.
Tel: (84-4) 825 3865 / 933 2151
Fax: (84-4) 826 0830
Email: aldjazairvn@hn.vnn.vn
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 8h00 – 16h00

ARGENTINA

Hanoi
Add: 8th floor, DeahaBuilding,
360 Kim
Ma Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3831 5262/3
Fax: (84-4) 3831 5288
Email: embarg@hn.vnn.vn
Office hours:
Mon – Fri
8h30 – 12h00 & 13h00 – 16h00

AUSTRALIA

Hanoi

Add: 8 Dao Tan Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3831 7755
Fax: (84-4) 3831 7711
Email: Austemb@fpt.vn
Office hours: Mon – Fri
8h30 – 12 & 13h00 – 17h00

Ho Chi Minh City(Consulate General)
Add: 5th floor, The landmark,
5B Ton Duc Thang Str., Dist.1

Tel: (84-8) 3829 6035
Fax: (84-8) 3829 6031
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 8h30 – 16h55

AUSTRIA

Hanoi
Add: PrimeCenter 8th floor, 53
Quang Trung Str.

Tel: (84-4) 3943 3050/1
Fax:(84-4) 3943 0355
Email: austrianembassyhanoi@fpt.vn
and hanoi-ob@bmaa.gv.at
Office hours: Mon-Fri
9h00 – 12h30 & 13h30 – 17h00

BANGLADESHHanoi
Add: 7th floor, DeahaBuilding,
360 Kim Ma Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3771 6625
Fax: (84-4) 3771 6628
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 9h00 – 17h00

BELARUS Hanoi
Add: 52 Tay Ho Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3829 0494
Fax: (84-4) 3719 7125
Email: vietnam@belembassy.org
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 9h00 – 18h00

BELGIUM

Hanoi

Add: 9th floor, HanoiTower,
49 Hai Ba
Trung Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3934 6179 / 80
Fax: (84-4) 3934 6183
Email: ambabel@hn.vnn.vn
Office hours: Mon Fri
8h30 – 12h00 & 13h30 – 16h00

Ho Chi Minh City(Consulate General)
Add: 17th floor, SunWahTower,
115
Nguyen Hue Str., Dist.1
Tel: (84-8) 3821 9354
Fax: (84-8) 3821 9304
Email: Consubel@hcm.vnn.vn
Office hours: Mon, Tue, Thu, Fri: 9h00 – 12h00

BRASIL

Hanoi
Add: T72 – 14 Thuy Khue Str.
Tel: (84-4) 843 2544/ 0817
Fax: (84-4) 843 2542
Email: Vetbrem@netnam.org.vn
Office hours: Mon – Fri
9h00 – 12h00 & 14h00 – 17h00

BRUNEI

Hanoi
Add: Villa 8 – 9 Van Bao Str.
Tel: (84-4) 726 2003
Fax:(84-4) 726 2010
Email:bruemviet@hotmail.com
Office hours: Mon – Thu
8h30 – 12h00 & 13h30 – 16h30
Fri: 8.30 – 12h00 & 14h30 – 16h30

BULGARIA Hanoi
Add: 5 Nui Truc Str., Van Phuc Quarter
Tel: (84-4) 845 2908
Fax: (84-4) 846 0856
Office hours: Mon – Fri
8h00 – 12h00 & 14h00 – 17h00

ALGERIA

Hanoi
Add: 13 Phan Chu Trinh Str.
Tel: (84-4) 825 3865 / 933 2151
Fax: (84-4) 826 0830
Email: aldjazairvn@hn.vnn.vn
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 8h00 – 16h00

ARGENTINA

Hanoi
Add: 8th floor, DeahaBuilding,
360 Kim
Ma Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3831 5262/3
Fax: (84-4) 3831 5288
Email: embarg@hn.vnn.vn
Office hours:
Mon – Fri
8h30 – 12h00 & 13h00 – 16h00

AUSTRALIA

Hanoi

Add: 8 Dao Tan Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3831 7755
Fax: (84-4) 3831 7711
Email: Austemb@fpt.vn
Office hours: Mon – Fri
8h30 – 12 & 13h00 – 17h00

Ho Chi Minh City(Consulate General)
Add: 5th floor, The landmark,
5B Ton Duc Thang Str., Dist.1

Tel: (84-8) 3829 6035
Fax: (84-8) 3829 6031
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 8h30 – 16h55

AUSTRIA

Hanoi
Add: PrimeCenter 8th floor, 53
Quang Trung Str.

Tel: (84-4) 3943 3050/1
Fax:(84-4) 3943 0355
Email: austrianembassyhanoi@fpt.vn
and hanoi-ob@bmaa.gv.at
Office hours: Mon-Fri
9h00 – 12h30 & 13h30 – 17h00

BANGLADESHHanoi
Add: 7th floor, DeahaBuilding,
360 Kim Ma Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3771 6625
Fax: (84-4) 3771 6628
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 9h00 – 17h00

BELARUS Hanoi
Add: 52 Tay Ho Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3829 0494
Fax: (84-4) 3719 7125
Email: vietnam@belembassy.org
Office hours: Mon – Fri: 9h00 – 18h00

BELGIUM

Hanoi

Add: 9th floor, HanoiTower,
49 Hai Ba
Trung Str.
Tel: (84-4) 3934 6179 / 80
Fax: (84-4) 3934 6183
Email: ambabel@hn.vnn.vn
Office hours: Mon Fri
8h30 – 12h00 & 13h30 – 16h00

Ho Chi Minh City(Consulate General)
Add: 17th floor, SunWahTower,
115
Nguyen Hue Str., Dist.1
Tel: (84-8) 3821 9354
Fax: (84-8) 3821 9304
Email: Consubel@hcm.vnn.vn
Office hours: Mon, Tue, Thu, Fri: 9h00 – 12h00

BRASIL

Hanoi
Add: T72 – 14 Thuy Khue Str.
Tel: (84-4) 843 2544/ 0817
Fax: (84-4) 843 2542
Email: Vetbrem@netnam.org.vn
Office hours: Mon – Fri
9h00 – 12h00 & 14h00 – 17h00

BRUNEI

Hanoi
Add: Villa 8 – 9 Van Bao Str.
Tel: (84-4) 726 2003
Fax:(84-4) 726 2010
Email:bruemviet@hotmail.com
Office hours: Mon – Thu
8h30 – 12h00 & 13h30 – 16h30
Fri: 8.30 – 12h00 & 14h30 – 16h30

BULGARIA Hanoi
Add: 5 Nui Truc Str., Van Phuc Quarter
Tel: (84-4) 845 2908
Fax: (84-4) 846 0856
Office hours: Mon – Fri
8h00 – 12h00 & 14h00 – 17h00


Jan 30 2011

Vietnam’s rice exports not much affected by AFTA

vietnam%e2%80%99s rice exports not much affected by afta

Vietnamese rice exporters will not be significantly affected by the AFTA, which zeroed out tariff on exports among six member countries of ASEAN, according to the Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development.

VnnNews – Vietnamese rice exporters will not be significantly affected by the ASEAN Free Trade Agreement (AFTA), which zeroed out tariff on exports among six member countries of the Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN), effective on January 1 2010, according to the Ministry of Agriculture and Rural Development (MARD).

The tariff reduction will not have much impact on Vietnamese rice production and trading as the countries does not have many rice export contracts with ASEAN countries, except for the Philippines, said deputy head of MARD’s Institute of Agriculture and Rural Development Policy and strategy.

Five other ASEAN member, including Vietnam, would apply the zero tax rates on the other members in 2015.

At that time, farmers would benefit from the lowered prices of fertilizers and other materials from ASEAN countries, Thi said, adding that the exporters should attach great importance to the improvement of the quality and the competitiveness of Vietnamese rice on regional and world markets,

Vo Tong Xuan, former rector of An Giang University, said Vietnam cannot meet demands of either the domestic or foreign markets as the areas under cultivation with high-quality rice varieties still remained limited.

Nguyen Van Dong, director of the Hau Giang provincial Department of Agriculture and Rural Development, meanwhile, attributed the poor quality of rice to the cultivation of too many hybrid varieties. The MARD, therefore, has directed provinces to focus on two or three key varieties for the 2009-2010 winter-spring crop.

Some provinces with favourable conditions would be able to grow high-yield varieties both for domestic consumption and export.

Hau Giang province would plant one or two high-quality rice varieties on an area of 20,000 ha out of the province’s total 82,000ha rice growing acreage for this year.

He also recommended the State invest in high-quality seed, better infrastructure for agricultural production, and a commodities trading floor for rice, adding that close cooperation among the States, enterprises, scientists and farmers would benefit growers, exporters and consumers.

It is not easy to forecast the rice export volumes and prices due to unpredictable factors like bad weather in other rice-growing countries, according to the Ministry of Industry and Trade.

This year, Vietnam has signed contract to export 2.3 million tonnes of rice to the Philippines by September. Exporters, however, found it difficult to expand their markets.

Last year, the country exported 6 million tonnes of rice, accounting for 15 percent of the world rice market.

VOVNews/VNS

VietNamNet/VNS

Jan 23 2011

A Vietnamese Visa is required for almost all foreigners.

vietnam visa

1. Tourist visas allow visitors to enter and exit Vietnam at Hanoi, HCMC and Danang air-ports or at any of its twelve land borders, three each with Cambodia and China, and six with Laos.

2. Only citizens of certain countries can visit Vietnam without Vietnam Visa. Those countries include: most citizens of ASEAN countries are no need Vietnam entry visa for visit Vietnam within 30 days; citizens of Korea, Japan & Scandinavians (Norway, Denmark, Sweden and Finland passport holders) are no need visa to vietnam for visit Vietnam within 15 days. All other citizens are required to get Visa Vietnam before departure (Vietnam entry visa issued prior to departure by Vietnamese consulates or embassies) or a pre-approved Vietnam Visa (visa is issued on arrival at Vietnams International Airports) supplied before arrival in Vietnam.

3. Tourist visas are valid for a single 30-day stay. The government often talks about issuing visas on arrival to certain favoured nationalities, but as yet this sensible scheme has failed to materialise. Arranging the paperwork for a Vietnamese visa has become fairly straightforward, but it remains expensive and unnecessarily time-consuming.

4. It is possible to arrange a visa on arrival through a Vietnamese travel agent. They will need passport details in advance and will send a confirmation for the visa to be issued at your airport of arrival. In Asia the best place to pick up a Vietnamese visa is Cambodia, where it COST A around US$30 and can be arranged the same day. Bangkok is also a popular place as many agents offer cheap packages with an air ticket and visa thrown in.

5. If you plan to spend more than a month in Vietnam, or if you plan to exit Vietnam and enter again from Cambodia or Laos, arrange a three-month multiple-Visa. These cost around US$95 in Cambodia, but are not available from all Vietnamese embassies. In our experience personal appearance influences the reception you receive from airport immigration – if you wear shorts or scruffy clothing, look dirty or unshaven, you can expect problems. Try your best to look ‘respectable’.

Vietnam Visa exemption information:

1. No Vietnam entry Visa required for travel less than 30 days: Citizens of Thailand, Philippines, Malaysia, Singapore, Indonesia, Myanmar, Cambodia, Brunei and Laos.

2. No Vietnam Visa required for travel less than 15 days: Citizens of Japan, South Korea, Sweden, Norway, Denmark and Finland.

3. No visa required for travel less than 90 days or several visits within 6 months: Citizens of France holding valid diplomatic or official passports.

4. No Vietnam Visa required for travel less than 60 days: Citizens of Chile holding valid diplomatic or official passports.

5. No Vietnam Visa required for travel less than 60 days: APEC Business Travel Card (ABTC) Holders from Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) member economies.

6. No Vietnam Visa for traveling to Phu Quoc Island Vietnam : Foreigners and Vietnamese nationals bearing foreign passports who enter Vietnam through an international border gate and then travel to Phu Quoc Island and stay in Phu Quoc less than 15 days will also be exempt from Vietnam entry visa application. Passports must be valid for at least 45 days. After arriving in Phu Quoc Island, if visitors want to travel other localities or stay in the island for more than 15 days, the immigration department will be responsible for issuing visas right on the spot.

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