Montenegro Visa

Montenegro Visa

Do you need a visa to visit Montenegro? Find your nearest Montenegro Embassy.

Our Montenegro Visa Guide will teach you everything you need to know about Montenegro’s visa policy for people from all over the world, including different types of visas, particular requirements, visa sponsorships, visa fees, and more. It is critical to have a scheduled flight ticket in hand before applying for a visa to Montenegro.

Who needs a visa to Montenegro

Unless you are from one of the following Countries, you will need to obtain a visa before travelling to Montenegro.

  • Kiribati
  • Marshall Islands
  • Micronesia
  • Palau
  • Solomon Islands
  • Tonga
  • Tuvalu

For more information on visas to Montenegro, you can visit their Embassy page.

Entry into Montenegro

There are no COVID-19 travel restrictions in place for Montenegro at this time, regardless of nationality. Those who are contemplating a trip to Montenegro should continue to follow the epidemiological situation. You must check the website again before travelling as the information could have changed.

Criteria to apply for a Montenegro Visa

The criteria is in place to allow travellers to have access to a guide regarding what documentation is needed. The criteria is listed below.

Possess a passport valid for at least six months upon entry, with at least one visa page remaining blank.

Maintain evidence of sufficient funds.

Hold documentation of your onward and return flights.

Maintain documentation proving the reason of your travel.

Hold all necessary travel paperwork for your future destination.

Processing Time For Montenegro Visas

Standard visa processing period is 15 calendar days from the date the Embassy receives the application.

Appointment Waiting Times

Appointment waiting times can differ depending on what sort of visa you are applying for. Some cases may take longer than others. It is important to ensure you allow yourself enough time before travelling to attend your appointment.

Who Can Visit Montenegro Without a Visa?

The visa policy of Montenegro is quite comparable to the visa policy of the Schengen Area in terms of ease of entry. It allows all Schengen Annex II nations, with the exception of Kiribati, the Marshall Islands, Micronesia, Palau, the Solomon Islands, Tonga, and Tuvalu, to enter for a period of 90 days without a visa.

For detailed information on specific parts of the general visa process, you can refer to the links below to find the answer to your query. If you are unable to find any particular information, please contact us via email.

Montenegro Visa Types

There are several visa types available in Montenegro. The purpose of your visit will depend on what visa you are required to have. The types of visas available are:

  • Montenegro Extended Stay Visa
  • Montenegro Long-stay Visa
  • Montenegro Transit (B) Visa Montenegro Airport Transit (A) Visa

 

What To Do If Your Montenegro Visa is Refused

You have the right to contest this verdict. The embassy of the Sovereign Nation that opted to deny the visa distributes a standard form to notify the applicant of the decision to deny a Montenegro visa and the reasons for the decision. If your visa application is denied, you may reapply for the same Montenegro visa. Create an appeal letter and send it to the embassy that denied your visa.

People Also Asked..

Visa Type D is a long-stay visa for foreigners who wish to remain in Montenegro for more than 90 days but less than six months. A Type D Visa is available to anyone who wish to live, work, or study in a foreign country. In Montenegro, you will require a guarantor who is either a citizen, a resident, or a firm.

On the basis of a short-term visa (C Visa) or without a visa, a foreigner is permitted to stay for up to ninety days. In such a circumstance, a foreigner may remain in Montenegro for 90 days during the 180-day term beginning with the date of initial arrival.

Citizens of the United States travelling with U.S. passports do not require a visa to enter and remain in Montenegro for up to 90 days. The Montenegrin legislation defines “stays of 90 days” as 90 days in a 180-day period, beginning with the date of admission.

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