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Tourists Visa to Israel:

In the following table you can search by country of your passport whether national Visa is required  or exempted, whether official visa is required or exempted, and whether an additional confirmation by the Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs is required:

If a visitor’s Visa is required, one can apply for it in the consular services in proximity to their place of residence. See list of consular services: Here


B/2 Visitor's visa (Information taken from the Website of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs)


A B/2 visa is granted to someone who wishes to stay in Israel for only a short time (for a visit, tourism, a business meeting or study in a Hebrew ulpan). A person who enters Israel on a B/2 visa is not allowed to work in the State of Israel.

A B/2 visa is valid for up to three months from the date of issue. The duration of the stay in Israel will be determined by the Border Police. A visitor who wishes to extend his visit may submit an application at one of the regional population administration offices of the Ministry of the Interior.


The process to be handled at the mission:


Please note:

  1. The consul may request additional documents.

  2. Since the fee is collected for handling the application, it will not be refunded to the applicant if the visa is not issued for any reason.

  3. The Agreement between the State of Israel and the Government of the People's Republic of China on a Multiple-Entry Visa Arrangement for holders of Israeli National passports and Chinese Ordinary Passports entered into force on the 11 of November 2016.

Chinese citizens holding Chinese ordinary passports shall be eligible to receive a multiple entry "B2" visa with the duration of each stay not exceeding ninety (90) days. The validity of the visa is up to ten (10) years from the date of issuance, but shall not exceed the validity  of the visa applicant's passport. The duration of stay in Israel is up to 180 days per year.

Click here to request a VISA Invitation Letter by the World Association of Medical Law

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