The Art of Travel: Be Light As A Feather

Limit the things you carry with you throughout the trip. Most of the things you might require are easily available upon arrival. Just bring basic travelling necessities and your own special personal needs.

The Art of Travel: Dress Free

Casual dress is appropraite all year round in tropical Philippine weather. It is especially ideal to wear clothing in light cotton fabric.

The Art of Travel: Be A Cub Scout

It is a good idea to use a belt bag to put your money, passport and other valuables when on the road rather than a bag for safety purposes. Also, make sure to bring photocopies of your passport and tickets just incase.

The Art of Travel: Have An Eagle Eye

Be aware of where you leave your bags and other valuables in public places. It might be safer to leave them in your hotel safe.

The Art of Travel: Don't Be Afraid

Filipinos are very friendly and welcoming people. Don't be afraid to smile and start conversions with them.

Friday, October 20, 2017

Filipinos To Enjoy Visa-Free Entry To Taiwan Starting November 2017

Filipinos to enjoy visa-free entry to Taiwan starting Nov. 1
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Beginning November 1st, Filipinos who wish to visit Taiwan for up to two weeks may enter the country without applying for a visa.
The Taipei Economic and Cultural Office (Teco) in the Philippines announced on Monday that the visa-free initiative would undergo a nine-month trial period from Nov. 1, 2017, to July 31, 2018, as part of the country’s “New Southbound Policy.”
According to Teco, Filipinos may enter Taiwan without the need for a visa if they have an ordinary/regular passport with at least six months validity from the date of entry; a return ticket or a ticket and visa for the visitor’s next destination; and a proof of booked accommodation, the host’s contact information, or tour or travel arrangements.

Filipino visitors must also have no criminal record in Taiwan.
However, those who intend to stay for more than 14 days for study, work, business or employment are required to obtain appropriate visa before entering the country.
The New Southbound Policy is part of the Taiwanese government’s effort to forge “people-to-people exchange” between Taiwan and several other countries, including the Philippines, its closest neighbor.
In a statement, Dr. Gary Song-Huann Lin, Taiwanese representative to the Philippines, also urged the Philippine government and the Manila Economic and Cultural Office in Taipei to also grant the same visa-free treatment to Taiwanese nationals wishing to visit the Philippines./ac

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