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guild wars 2 gold Border Crossing - Laos info exchange

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Doł±czył: 09 Maj 2014
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PostWysłany: Pon Maj 12, 2014 03:54    Temat postu: guild wars 2 gold Border Crossing - Laos info exchange Odpowiedz z cytatem

var isAdmin = false; var closeAd = function(){ $j('#house-ad-1').parent().hide(); if($j.cookie('hide-house-ad-1')) closeAd(); $j('#house-ad-1 .close').click(function() if (isAdmin){ window.location = '/_admin/start/ads' else closeAd(); $j.cookie('hide-house-ad-1', true, {expires: 365, path: '/'); } }); }()); This is a draft version of this page, done mostly be memory. Please correct any errors you find. Thanks! Preliminary information -Be sure you have at least 6 months validity left on each passport or you will (usually) be denied entry into Thailand. -You will need to purchase separate Thai insurance as this is usually the first thing the police check. This can be done at AGL in Laos or at the Thai border. -Check your documents to be sure the officials stamp and sign everything as described below. Occasionally someone forgets, and you may find yourself being sent back across the bridge for whatever is missing! -Certain nationalities (Indians for sure, possibly others) may not be allowed to enter Thailand unless they can prove that they will be leaving (generally, a plane ticket out of the country). -The instructions below are for individuals who have a B-2 multiple-entry visa and are driving a privately or company-owned vehicle. If you are on a tourist visa, taking the bus, or driving a vehicle with NGO plates the procedures vary somewhat. -The information this article is a guide to what’s normal; it’s not a guarantee. On occasion a booth will be closed, or an extra booth will be open, or an overtime fee will be added. Keep your eyes open, watch what others are doing, and be ready to adjust as needed. (You can save quite a bit of time by being alert: at peak times an extra window may be opened to handle the overflow, and it’s first-come first-served.) -In general, one person can do the paperwork for everyone in the vehicle. Part 1: Leaving Laos Documents needed: -Yellow book for your vehicle -Passports -Lao departure visa form (probably still in your passport from when you last entered the country) Things that will need to happen: -Departure stamps / signature in your passports -Departure stamps / signature in your yellow book -Exit and bridge toll fees paid (For ease of reading, each step is in bold, with more detailed instructions / explanation under them). 1. Drive to the border. Coming from VTE the entrance will be on your left. [url= Wars 2.gw2.Gold.Info.aspx]gw2 gold[/url] Turn through that and follow the road as it curves around to the right (don’t go into the parking lot directly on your right). You will see a covered area in front of you with a lot of cars parked, apparently randomly, in the road. Stay to the right (the center road is for VIPs, buses, etc) and find a place to park that preferably doesn’t block anyone else from squeezing by on their way through the border. On rare occasions a police officer will be trying half-heartedly to direct traffic. 2. Get a bar code for your yellow book(barcode booth) If this is the first time this vehicle has been taken across or if the yellow book is brand-new, you will need to get a bar code in it before you do anything else. Expect this to take up to 30 minutes. If your yellow book has a bar code but there is no credit left on it, you will need to do this step as well. To your left is the main building. Just in front of that is a small booth that says “Bar Code.” Head that way and look for the shortest line. When you get to the front of the line, hand over your book and some money to the official. How much is up to you. It costs 1,000 kip per border crossing, automatically deducted from the credit on your bar code. The official will often tell you the cost is 5,000 kip, but you can pay more if you’d rather not have to repeat this step very often (and you won’t, if the line is long). 3. Get your visas and yellow book stamped / signed (Booth D2) After you have parked your vehicle and (if necessary) gotten your bar code, head for booth D2 (“Private Car”) with your passports and yellow book. There may be a line; watch for people trying to cut in. At this booth the official will collect the departure visas, stamp and sign each passport, and then stamp the yellow book (watch to be sure he doesn’t forget one – it happens sometimes and will cause problems later!). He will then push the passports and book back to you for taking to the next booth. [url= Wars 2.gw2.Gold.Info.aspx]guild wars 2 gold[/url] It’s a good idea now to ask for visa forms for your next trip through, so you can have them filled out in advance of your next trip through (say, “kor foem de” and smile). 4. Pay the Exit Fee (Booth D1.1) Follow your passports to the window at the left, which is Booth D1.1 (“Exit Fee”). The official will examine your documents and tell you the fee, which is generally 25,000 kip (higher if you are going on a weekend or public holiday). The official will place receipts for that payment in your yellow book and hand it all to you. 5. Get your yellow book signed (immigration desk) Walk across the road to the immigration desk (it’s on the median, directly behind you when you are facing the D2 and D1 booths) and hand your documents to any of the officials for signing. One of them will examine them and sign your yellow book. They will usually ask you which car is yours and will occasionally want you to drive the car up to them so they can inspect it before handing back the yellow book. 6. Pay your bridge toll (tollbooth) When you have been given your documents back, get back in your vehicle, drive through the border area and stop at the toll booth. For a sedan / SUV the fee is usually 8,000 kip. It is much higher for larger vehicles. 7. Cross the bridge After paying the toll, drive on through the intersection. Notice it shunts you to the left before you get on the bridge. From now until you return to Laos, drive on the left! Cross the bridge. Enjoy the beautiful view of the river, preferably without swerving into the guardrail. Part 2: Entering Thailand Documents you will need: Passports and yellow book Visa forms to enter Thailand Things that need to happen: Arrival stamps and signatures in your passports Arrival stamp and signature in your yellow book Documents to import vehicle completed and signed Entrance fee paid 1. Park your vehicle at the border area After you cross the bridge, you will curve slightly to the left and see a toll booth in front of you. Drive on through – the fee is only paid when coming back – and go straight. You will see a covered area ahead of you, and on the left several parking spaces. If you park in one of these spaces you will promptly be blocked in; ignore them and park parallel to the road like everyone else. If there is nowhere left to park, you can drive straight through the customs area (so much for border security) and park wherever there is free space on the other side. Take care not to block the road. 2. Get your vehicle import document (Booth 4A). Proceed to Booth 4A (“Immigration”). Hand your passports and yellow book to the official, driver’s passport on top. The official will fill out the vehicle import document and hand it back to you with your passports and yellow book. The official will often hand you blank visa forms; if he doesn’t then ask for them (“koh fohm de” works here too). You will need them at the next booth, unless you were wise enough to get them from a friend earlier and have already filled them out. In that case, save the blank ones for next time. 3. Get your entry visas stamped (Booth 5A) Proceed to Booth 5A and hand over all your documents: passports, yellow book, vehicle import document, and visa forms (put the visa form for each person in their passport). The official will scan, stamp, and sign all passports. He may also take your photo (you might not notice as they don’t warn you first). If you have a non-family member traveling with you they may need to come have their photo taken as well. After the paperwork is done you will pay a fee of 100 baht if traveling alone or 200 baht (per vehicle, not per person) if you have passengers. 4. Get your final vehicle import papers (Booth 6A) Proceed to Booth 6A (“Customs”). Give the girl behind the counter the driver’s passport, the yellow book, and the vehicle import document. She may ask you where you are going and how long you will be in Thailand. If you will be in Thailand longer than 3 days be sure to ask for a 7-day permit (no charge, but a potential fine if you don’t have it). While the printer is printing your travel document she will beckon for the next person’s documents and start on theirs. She’s a talented multi-tasker; be ready for her and you’ll look like a real pro. After your document is printed she will shove it, your passport and your yellow book back to you. She may be gracious enough to point out where to sign it (there are two places). 5. Get your import papers signed (official’s counter) Turn around and go to the little counter just behind you, or if no one is there go to Booth 6D. In either case you just need the official to sign the travel document and your yellow book. 6. Depart. Get back in your car and leave. (Don’t forget about that “driving on the left” part.) The first major road to the left will take you into Nong Khai, otherwise the road will lead you around Nong Khai towards Udon Thani (when you eventually pass the railroad tracks and come to a stoplight on a divided highway, turn right to head towards Udon). Part 3: Leaving Thailand Documents you will need: Passports and yellow book Departure visa (should still be in your passport from when you arrived) Things that need to happen: Departure stamps and signatures in your passports Departure stamp and signature in your yellow book Documents to import vehicle turned in Exit fee paid (if overtime) 1. Get your visas signed (Booth 5D?) Proceed to Booth 5D? Hand in all your documents. The official will stamp and sign your passports, collect your vehicle travel document, and if it’s a holiday or other “overtime” charge you a small fee. 2. Turn in your vehicle paperwork (Booth 6D?) Move ahead to Booth 6D? Hand in your documents, wait, then take back what they don’t keep. 3. Pay bridge toll (toll booth) Get in your car and drive towards the bridge. At the toll booth, stop and pay the fee (30 baht for sedans and SUV’s, more for larger vehicles). Part 4: Entering Laos Documents you will need: Passports and yellow book Visa forms to enter Laos Things that need to happen: Arrival stamps and signatures in your passports Arrival stamp and signature in your yellow book Entrance fee paid (if overtime) Customs inspection 1. Pay the antiseptic spray fee. Cross the bridge and follow the road is it curves to the left and then routes you back onto the right side of the road at the intersection. You will see a man standing beside a small booth. Give him 2,500 kip (or 10 baht), then roll up your windows and proceed forward slowly as your tires are sprayed to kill whatever germs you may have picked up at the shopping mall in Thailand. 2. Get your entry visas processed (Booth #?). Drive forward, keeping slightly to the right, and find a place to park that if possible doesn’t disturb the flow of traffic too much. If everyone in your vehicle has multiple-entry visas, head to the second booth from the right (it says “private cars” or something similar). Hand in all the passports (with arrival visas inserted in the passports) and the yellow book. The official will stamp and sign the passports. 3. Get your yellow book stamped (Booth #?) There should be another booth to your left. Go around to the back left-hand side, to the far window. Hand in your passports and yellow book. The official will stamp the yellow book and if it’s “overtime” by now, charge you a small fee per passport. 4. Get your yellow book signed and pass customs (customs desk) Go back around to the front of the booth where you will see the customs officials’ desk. Find someone willing to take your passports and yellow book. They will glance at your passports and then ask which car is yours. Usually they will want you to bring it up for inspection before handing back the yellow book (sometimes they hold on to the passports as well, but not often); if they are not feeling particularly energetic they may just sign your yellow book and hand it back. If they do, you’re good to go. If they tell you to bring the car up, then do so. The official will look in the vehicle and sometimes ask where you’ve been or what you’ve bought. If you have small children, now is a great time for them to smile broadly at the officer and say “Sabaidee!” (Prompting, bribery, or threats – to your children, not the official - may be helpful here). The officials almost never assess taxes, but when they do it’s not much fun as they don’t seem to know or follow official tax regulations and you can end up paying a hefty tax on what you’ve brought in. But again, this is extremely rare. 5. Leave Once you have your yellow book and passports, you can leave. Drive straight ahead until you see the main road, and then turn right to go back towards Vientiane. Don’t forget you’re now driving on the right side of the road, for the most part. link text ( function() function rgb2hex(rgb) { rgb = rgb.match(/^rgb\((\d ),\s*(\d ),\s*(\d )\)$/); function hex(x) { return ("0" parseInt(x).toString(16)).slice(-2); return hex(rgb[1]) hex(rgb[2]) hex(rgb[3]); } if (window.CHITIKA === undefined) window.CHITIKA = { 'units' : [] ; }; var $p = $j('.chitika-probe'); var colorSiteLink = rgb2hex($p.find('a').css('color')); var $el = $p; var colorBg; do colorBg = $el.css("backgroundColor"); $el = $el.parent(); while( $el.length > 0 if (!colorBg) colorBg = 'rgb(255,255,255)'; colorBg = rgb2hex(colorBg); var colorText = rgb2hex($p.find('span').css('color')); var unit = "publisher":"wikidot","width":468,"height":250,"sid":"below_content","color_site_link": colorSiteLink, "color_bg": colorBg, "color_text": colorText; var placement_id = window. [url= Wars 2.gw2.Gold.Info.aspx]guild wars 2 gold[/url] CHITIKA.units.length; window.CHITIKA.units.push(unit); document.write(' '); var s = document.createElement('script'); s.type = 'text/javascript'; s.src = '//'; try document.getElementsByTagName('head')[0].appendChild(s); catch(e) document.write(s.outerHTML); ()); border thailand xboter 2014
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