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Thailand “relaxes” visa criteria to draw in more tourists

Caitlin Ashworth

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In an effort to revive the tourism industry after a quiet 7 months without foreign tourists, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs says they’ve “relaxed” the criteria for issuing tourist visas and are now allowing foreigners from countries considered a “medium risk” for spreading Covid-19 to apply for a tourist visa.

Thailand will start allowing some foreigners to enter on a 60 day tourist visa which can be extended to a 90 day stay, according to the Tourism Authority of Thailand executive director for tourism products, Thapanee Kitaphaibool.

The Royal Thai Embassy in Washington, DC lists requirements for a single entry tourist visa on its website. First, travellers need money. Applicants need a bank account balance of at least $17,000 USD (500,000 baht) each month for the last 6 months. Applicants also need a medical certificate issued 72 hours before departure and health insurance coverage of at least $100,000 USD. The traveller must still go through a 14 day quarantine upon entering Thailand and must arrange and pay for the alternative state quarantine (ASQ) hotel at their own expense.

Thailand initially launched the new Special Tourist Visa for travellers from countries considered at “low risk” for spreading the coronavirus. The visa allows a 90 day stay that can be renewed twice, adding up to about 9 months. Since target countries like Europe and Scandinavia are categorized as “medium risk” countries, Thai consulates have relaxed regulations for applicants from those countries.

The requirements for the Special Tourist Visa are also expensive. Applicants need at least 500,000 baht in savings, health insurance coverage of at least $100,000 USD and out-patient coverage of at least 40,000 baht. Applicants must also take a Covid-19 test 72 hours before they travel and be in possession of a medical certificate.

Opening up Thailand back up to tourists has been a slow process. Before the pandemic, the country had millions of tourists entering the country each month. Since travel restrictions eased up, only a few flights of foreigners on the Special Tourist Visa have entered the country. As of November 5, the ministry issued certificates of entry to 1,465 foreigners with most people approved to enter on retirement visas, Special Tourist Visa and privileged entry visas.

Visas and visa requirements vary from country to country. Check, check, check with your local Thai Embassy before booking any flights or making any travel arrangements.

SOURCE: Thai PBS

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25 Comments

25 Comments

  1. Avatar

    Jason

    November 12, 2020 at 11:02 am

    How is this relaxed???

    • Avatar

      Fred glue

      November 12, 2020 at 11:16 am

      You are right,, I will wait for the Covid-19 vaccine.

  2. Avatar

    Dave

    November 12, 2020 at 11:10 am

    ludicrous, stop tinkering, either open up borders and accept increased risk but manage and track or don’t! Who will agree to these “relaxed” requirements…?

  3. Avatar

    SG666

    November 12, 2020 at 11:12 am

    I think the only relaxation is the term ,medium risk,. As far as I remember it has been ,low risk, previously.

    However, nobody with a brain will visit under the requirements for this STV. There are in fact NO registrations from anybody for this scheme in November as stated by relevant agencies.

    Welcome to a next episode of the Muppet show.

  4. Avatar

    Jerrod Valles

    November 12, 2020 at 12:24 pm

    The “relaxed” criteria is easy to meet….but certainly not worth it right now. 99% of potential tourist will wait until a vaccine is released and effective. So that Thailand will return to the normal criteria.

  5. Avatar

    John

    November 12, 2020 at 12:45 pm

    This is hardly relaxed. It’s the same lol. Still have to go through quarantine.

  6. Avatar

    Jon

    November 12, 2020 at 12:49 pm

    Thailand is start to became in a dictadure country that alloud to control the population that can entry in his country Just for the money they have, how is gona go there when bali is gona open soon, Brasil is full of People travelling there without any stupid quarentine in expensive hotels, have to be 15000 euros in your account and that manipulative and dictatorial states of supremacy

  7. Avatar

    Tom

    November 12, 2020 at 4:10 pm

    If TAT thinks these are relaxed restrictions then they’re on crack!! How many tourist have $17.000 sitting in thier bank for 6 months and an over priced Thai insureance policy, is it any wonder there has not been that many people entering Thailand under the STV scheme (And there won’t be the landslide of applications they are hoping for) But I’ll put money on things changing JUST in time for chinese new year!! and they’ll come and spend money in chinese hotels, tour groups and restaurants and people of local run businesses will get very little…

    • Avatar

      Robert Elliot

      November 12, 2020 at 9:59 pm

      They have already announced a travel bubble with China before Chinese New Year is in the works.

  8. Avatar

    Wayno

    November 12, 2020 at 7:12 pm

    This is the visa i come in on,extended to 90 days. My £10,000-400,000 Baht holiday money will not be spent in Thailand this year and i will not return until i can quarantine in my own home with my girlfriend taking care of me.

  9. Avatar

    Boris Popovic

    November 12, 2020 at 7:32 pm

    As everyone else is noticing, this is not relaxed at all. Thailand used to have over 30 million tourists per year. Having a few thousand back is a joke. What are they thinking? How many people have had $17,000 in their bank account for the past six months??? Those who have that kind of money will not bother to go through 14 day quarantine just to have a vacation in Thailand. They will go elsewhere where there is no quarantine requirement which itself costs three times more than a two week vacation in most places in Thailand. All in all this is ridiculous from any point of view.

    • Avatar

      Peter Bennrtt

      November 16, 2020 at 3:50 am

      Very true!

    • Avatar

      Paul

      November 17, 2020 at 3:37 pm

      How many people? Tens of thousands of retired parents that did not see their child or close relatives for almost a year!
      And these people will have no difficulties to show this amount of money in their bank account (if you look at any statistics of westerners>60 years incomes). And they will also be able to patient 2 more weeks in quarantaine before reconnecting with their loved ones.
      I Agree nevertheless that it will be too difficult to afford for the poorest among us which is unfair but hope for them this test will be successful in terms of public health and will be an opportunity to open more largely the country to tourists moving forward.

  10. Avatar

    Richard

    November 12, 2020 at 9:56 pm

    hahahaha nice try Thailand. I’d rather go somewhere close to home like Mexico or Costa Rica that doesn’t demand all these requirements and allows local businesses to officially charge dual prices!
    The way I see it, you need my money but I have better options available. Pass

  11. Avatar

    preesy chepuce

    November 13, 2020 at 12:00 am

    This kind of policy is economic suicide. What kind of moron thinks this has any chance of working?!

  12. Avatar

    Bill Ghos

    November 13, 2020 at 4:29 am

    These unwise travel restrictions will have a huge negative impact on Thai economy and its Thai population. Directly affecting tourism industry and indirectly affecting millions of Thai labor force, plus its services and suppliers. The unemployed work force will end up in hardship forcing them to commit criminal acts to support their families.

    Solution: Allow foreigners in with Negative PCR report conducted within 72 hours of flying to Thailand and another PCR test upon arrival with only 2 days quarantine…

  13. Avatar

    John Brown

    November 13, 2020 at 3:54 pm

    How is SWEDEN even allowed, let alone “medium risk”? This is absurd, and criminally reckless. The Thai authorities responsible for this travesty in reasoning should be forced to vacation in Sweden this winter.

    • Avatar

      TS

      November 15, 2020 at 6:53 pm

      The world’s tourist industry is dead. Why does Thailand keep driving nails into the coffin? Hello you silly Thai “ministers”, get a clue: No one’s coming. When and IF an effective vaccine comes out and IF tourism starts to get a pulse, this place will NOT be on the traveller’s ‘must go’ list with all it’s ridiculous cash grabbing entry requirements. Most tourists get travel insurance when paid with a credit card. But US $100k just to come here? Dream on…

  14. Avatar

    jacob latter

    November 15, 2020 at 11:39 pm

    i’m so ” relaxed” watching this news now. I can see thailand is doing its best to bring in thousands of tourists now .. haha, well its their tourism industry not mine.

    From the statistical evidence even if Thais do catch it such a low percentage die, I don’t think they really need to worry about infection what do I know. Its almost like Asia doesn’t really believe in the virus on some level.

    One things for sure its not Buddhism as that lets them drive around squashing everyone in sight

  15. Avatar

    peter bennett

    November 16, 2020 at 3:48 am

    I would hardly call the new regulations ‘relaxed’. In any case, with most of the shops and entertainment centres closed, what is the point of going?

  16. Avatar

    TS

    November 16, 2020 at 10:42 am

    exactly! The suits keep visiting these once lively money generating spots around the country and see now sad ghost towns and desparation. Then they rehash and propose their same tired old schemes targeting big spenders. Makes no sense. Other, better destinations are slowly opening their doors to tourists without quarantine. Pre and sometimes post flight testing only.

  17. Avatar

    Wayne Wright

    November 16, 2020 at 2:04 pm

    I’m fine with these requirements. After all of someone living here must have 800K B “just sitting” in a bank for a visa, 500K is less due to less time. Returning retirees must have all the same and quarantine as well. If the virus actually got loose on rural Thailand, billions in cost and death is the result. Money “generation” spots are peanuts vs cost. Those who really want to come will do so.

  18. Avatar

    Paul

    November 17, 2020 at 3:29 pm

    At the moment how can a country with almost no cases would open the doors to millions of tourists from highly affected countries? The consequences on both health and economy could be much worst than the current situation.
    So what they are doing now, step by step reopening the country aiming to welcome less people but during longer stay makes perfect sense.
    And if you consider the thousands of retired people who get their children or parents working there it is a change for them to meet up again.
    And if you look at the criteria most of the retired ‘Westerners’ will have no problem to comply with.
    It’s definitely not made for young travellers with lower income and/or short period of vacation that anyway will not come in mass during this period.

    • Avatar

      JS

      November 18, 2020 at 6:59 pm

      Wake up!

  19. Avatar

    Experienced Traveller

    November 20, 2020 at 5:27 pm

    Too many hoops to jump through . As retired visitors , we have spent around 3 months a year in Thailand in each of the last 10 years , spent a lot of money and really enjoyed it . BUT we cannot be bothered with all the new paperwork and 14 days quarantine , will wait for Malaysia or Vietnam to open up.

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Caitlin Ashworth is a writer from the United States who has lived in Thailand since 2018. She graduated from the University of South Florida St. Petersburg with a bachelor’s degree in journalism and media studies in 2016. She was a reporter for the Daily Hampshire Gazette In Massachusetts. She also interned at the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia and Sarasota Herald-Tribune in Florida.

Thailand

Thailand News Today | No vaccine, no flight, protest latest, smoking ban | November 25

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Thailand News Today | No vaccine, no flight, protest latest, smoking ban | November 25 | The Thaiger

The latest on today’s protests and the background as to why the protesters moved from the Crown Property Bureau. All on Wednesday’s Thailand News Today.

Protesters flip the location of today’s protest. Counter protests planned.

Protesters moved the location of today’s protests to the the headquarters of Siam Commercial Bank in Bangkok.

When protesters heard about a counter rally to meet and challenge them at the Crown Property building they decided to switch locations to the SCB headquarters around 10.30 last night.

SCB is a Thai bank that was set up under the auspices of the Crown Property Bureau. Thailand’s King Maha Vajiralongkorn is still the largest single shareholder, owning 23.35% of SCB shares.

Deputy PM and police warn protesters to stay away from the Crown Property Bureau

Stay away. That was the orders from police when the protesters were set to rally outside the Crown Property Bureau. Demonstrators would have been required to stay at least 150 metres away from the building in Phitsanulok Road.

A record 6,000 police were mobilised to handle the expected large crowd. Additional police have been shipped in from the provinces to bolster security for today’s rally.

Army re-inforcements have also been called in today, according to an Army spokesperson. The anti-government groups have also brought in their unarmed security force of some 50 people calling themselves “special services”.

Deputy PM Prawit Wongsuwon also warned royalists groups to avoid mounting a counter-demonstration against the planned anti-government rally yesterday.

12 anti-government protesters summonsed to hear lèse majesté charges

Meanwhile, with almost impeccable timing, 12 pro-democracy protesters have been issued with police summons to hear charges under the lèse majesté laws.

Section 112 covers insulting, defaming or threatening the Monarchy. Anyone convicted on lèse majesté charges faces imprisonment of between 3 and 15 years.

In June this year the Thai PM announced that HM the King had asked the government not to impose the country’s lèse majesté laws.

BBC names Thai protest leader Panusaya in global list of 100 most inspiring women

One of the protesters facing charges has also been named by the BBC as one of the world’s 100 most inspiring and influential women of 2020.

Thai pro-democracy activist, Panusayaaka. “Rung”, has been singled out in thelist of women around the world who are driving change in challenging times. Panusaya is one of 3 Thai women to be listed.

As the leader of protest group, the United Front of Thammasat and Demonstration, she came to international attention at a Bangkok rally in August, when she read out the group’s controversial 10 point manifesto calling for reform of the Monarchy – a taboo topic never before publicly discussed.

We’ll have the latest information about today’s protests at the end of the bulletin.

Monk dies after jumping in front of speeding train in north-east Thailand

A monk has died after jumping on to rail tracks and into the path of an approaching train in the north-eastern province of Si Sa Ket, near the Cambodian border.

The incident occurred at a provincial train station in front of horrified witnesses yesterday morning.

Witnesses report that he jumped onto the tracks and stood with his arms open, in the path of an oncoming train.

Health officials call for smoking to be banned in residential buildings in Thailand

Thai health officials are calling for a ban on smoking in residential buildings, such as condominiums, hotels, and dormitories.

Those campaigning for a change in the law say it’s needed to protect the health of residents, and children in particular. The Health Laws and Ethics Centre at Thamassat University, says residential buildings should be smoke-free in order to protect residents from second-hand smoke. He was speaking at a seminar on the protection of non-smoking condo residents.

According to recent surveys only 15% say they are still smokers. 89% of respondents were in support of a total ban on smoking in condo buildings.

No vaccine, no flight – Qantas will require international travellers to be vaccinated

Qantas, Australia’s national airline, has been the first of what will likely be a common airline stipulation, with a requirement that all international travellers will need to have a vaccination against Covid-19 when it finally becomes available.

Qantas CEO Alan Joyce says the Australian flag carrier would implement the measure once a coronavirus vaccine was made available to the public.

“For international visitors coming to Australia and people leaving the country, we think that is a necessity.”

Joyce says the new rule is likely to become a standard practice by all airlines worldwide as many governments are now working to introduce electronic vaccination passports.

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Thailand

Health officials call for smoking to be banned in residential buildings in Thailand

Maya Taylor

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Health officials call for smoking to be banned in residential buildings in Thailand | The Thaiger
PHOTO: Irina Iriser on Unsplash

Thai health officials are calling for a ban on smoking in residential buildings, such as condominiums, hotels, and dormitories. Those campaigning for a change in the law say it’s needed to protect the health of residents, and children in particular. Paisan Limsathit, from the Health Laws and Ethics Centre at Thamassat University, says residential buildings should be smoke-free in order to protect residents from second-hand smoke. He was speaking at a seminar on the protection of non-smoking condo residents.

The seminar was organised by the National Health Foundation and examined the results of a September – October study from Thammasat University that looked at smoking in condominium buildings.

According to the findings, out of over 1,200 people surveyed, 15% say they are smokers. Nearly half of those say they usually smoke on the balcony of their condo. 89% of respondents are in support of a total ban on smoking in condo buildings.

Meanwhile, Nipapan Kangsakulniti from the Faculty of Public Health at Mahidol University, says non-smokers are susceptible to second-hand smoke in shared buildings, adding that, according to a US study, banning smoking in residential buildings could cut maintenance costs by nearly 5 billion baht, as well as protecting the health of residents and reducing the risk of fires.

While the law in Thailand outlaws smoking in government and office buildings, as well as shopping malls and other public spaces like lobbies and corridors, there is no outright ban on smoking in residential buildings. Charan Kesorn from the Property Management Association of Thailand and the Thai Real Estate Association, says a compromise would be to reserve dedicated smoking areas away from non-smoking residents.

The fine for breaching Thailand’s ban on smoking in public places starts at 2,000 baht, rising to a potential 100,000 baht and/or a year in prison for smokers caught puffing on the beach.

SOURCE: Chiang Rai Times

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Protests

12 anti-government protesters summonsed to hear lèse majesté charges

Maya Taylor

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12 anti-government protesters summonsed to hear lèse majesté charges | The Thaiger
PHOTO: Sakchai Lalit / AP

With almost impeccable timing, 12 pro-democracy protesters have been issued with police summons to hear charges under section 112 of Thailand’s Criminal Code. Section 112 relates to the offence of lèse majesté, or insulting, defaming or threatening the Monarchy. Anyone convicted on lèse majesté charges faces imprisonment of between 3 and 15 years.

In June this year the Thai PM announced that HM the King had asked the government not to impose the country’s lèse majesté laws.

Protest leader Parit Chiwarak, aka, “Penguin” is facing a total of 8 charges. According to a Nation Thailand report, 6 have been filed by police stations in the north-eastern provinces of Khon Kaen, Ubon Ratchathani, and Roi Et, in the central provinces of Ayutthaya and Nonthaburi, and the Chana Songkram district of Bangkok. 2 additional charges are being brought by the Technology Crime Suppression Division.

Meanwhile, Panusaya Sithijirawattanakul, aka, “Rung”, who has been named by the BBC as one of 2020’s 100 most inspiring and influential women, faces 6 charges. Both Panupong Jadnok (Mike) and human rights lawyer Anon Nampa face 4 charges each.

The other activists facing charges are Patsaravalee Tanakitvibulpon, aka “Mind”, (3 charges), Chanin Wongsri (2 charges), and Juthathip Sirikhan, Piyarat Jongthep, Thatthep Ruangprapaikijseree, Atthaphol Buaphat, Chukiat Saengwong and Sombat Thongyoi, all facing 1 charge each.

A spokesperson for the Royal Thai Police says officers are working on additional summons for a further 3 – 5 protesters, who will also face lèse majesté charges. It’s understood officers had a request for arrest warrants turned down on the basis that the suspects are public figures who have permanent residences in the Kingdom.

SOURCE: Nation Thailand

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