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Learn More: Group eVisa

Since 2016, certain nationalities can apply for a Chinese visa directly online. iVisa is one of the few authorized companies authorized to handle this new China Group eVisa, which is different from the traditional 10-year Chinese visa. The Group eVisa is only issued to tourist groups with 2 or more members who must travel together in China. It is issued for single entry only and it is valid for 30 days after arrival. Note that your entry into China must be within 15 days from the issue date of the visa or it will expire automatically. The China Group eVisa is issued on a separate sheet instead of visa sticker on the individual passport, so you'll need to print it out and bring a copy with you.

Simply fill out our online form and we will do the rest. You don't need to send off your passport to any embassy since we just require a digital copy. Once your visa is issued by the Government of China, we will FedEx the actual visa to your home address at least 15 days before your departure. Travelers must bring the document we FedEx along with their passports to enter China. This visa is authorized by the Ministry of Public Safety of the People’s Republic of China.

Required Documents to Apply
  • Passport Personal Details Scan

  • Applicant Photo

  • Airline Confirmation

  • Proof of Accommodation

  • Last Page of Passport (if applicable)

Important Instructions
  • The China Group e-Visa is valid for 30 days after arrival.

  • Your order will be submitted for approval approximately 30 days from your intended travel date, per the issuing authority's requirement.

  • You must apply no later than 20 days from your intended travel date.

  • Once your visa is issued by the Government of China, we will FedEx the actual visa to your home 15 days before your departure.

  • The China Group e-Visa is a Single Entry visa.

  • Applicants must be outside the Republic of China when applying for their visa.

  • A proof of accommodation is required to obtain the travel document. The dates in this document MUST match the travel dates selected in the application. This is a requirement that is demanded by the government in order to issue the travel document.

  • You must have a valid and confirmed onward travel ticket to leave China (often this means simply evidence of a return flight).

  • You must have a travel document/passport valid for at least 6 months beyond the date of your arrival in China.

  • All travelers in the group must enter and depart China on the same flight, at the same time, using the same port of entry and exit, and must use the same travel itinerary while in China.

  • The group must consist of a minimum of 2 people.

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Frequently Asked Questions

The China Group e-Visa is a tourist visa that is issued to tourist groups comprised of least 2 members traveling together both into and out of China. The China Group e-Visa is issued as a stand-alone document, not as a sticker on a passport like the China Tourist Visa.

We require the following to submit your application:

  • Passport Personal Details Scan

  • Applicant Photo

  • Airline Confirmation

  • Proof of Accommodation

  • Last Page of Passport (if applicable)

HOW TO TAKE THE PERFECT PHOTO FOR YOUR VISA: Watch our video

HOW TO TAKE THE PERFECT PHOTO OF THE REQUIRED DOCUMENTS: Watch our video

The China Group e-Visa has a cost of: USD 136.50.

Additionally, iVisa charges a service fee with costs that vary according to the processing time selected:

  • Standard Processing: USD 50.00

  • Rush Processing: USD 50.00

  • Super Rush Processing: USD 50.00

It depends on the method of processing you chose. We offer three options:

  • Standard Processing: 6 days

  • Rush Processing: 4 days

  • Super Rush Processing: 2 days

The China Group e-Visa is valid for 30 days after arrival and starts from the entry date in China. However, it is obligatory that the entry to China is within 15 days from the issue date of the visa or it will expire automatically.
No, as all travelers in the group must travel together during the entire duration of the trip, including arrival and departure.
Group e-Visa comes with Single Entry
No. The Chinese Group e-Visa is only for tourist visits.
Upon approval, we will send you the original via FedEx. We will also provide a PDF copy, sent via email, for your records. Note that you MUST present the original copy upon entry.
Data inconsistency between the e-Visa and your passport will render the registration invalid and lead to refusal of your boarding and entry into China. You should re-apply by inputting information which is exactly the same as it appears in your passport.
No, you do not. We only need a scan of your passport, as the China Group e-Visa will be issued as a stand-alone document.
It is advised that one application is submitted for all the members of the tour group to prevent potential delays.
The price that you pay online includes the following:
  • The China Visa Embassy fee
  • Our Service Fee
  • International shipping with FedEx

No. At this stage only the following nationalities qualify to get the visa online:

  • Australia
  • Austria
  • Belgium
  • Canada
  • South Korea
  • Denmark
  • Finland
  • France
  • Germany
  • Greece
  • Ireland
  • Iceland
  • Italy
  • Luxembourg
  • Norway
  • New Zealand
  • Holland (The Netherlands)
  • Portugal
  • United Kingdom
  • Spain
  • United States of America (USA)
  • Sweden
  • Switzerland

If your country is not listed here then you have to apply through a Chinese Embassy near you to obtain the correct type of Visa.

You can login to your account online to track your order - www.ivisa.com In addition to that we will send you updates via email on a regular basis so that you know when your visa will arrive.

NOTE: Check your spam folder in case you did not receive your confirmation email. Privacy settings often divert emails there and important updates can then be missed which may .

If your visa is not approved by the Chinese Government, it does not necessarily mean that you can never enter China, it could mean that you do not qualify for the online application process. If this is the case, you will need to go tho the nearest Chinese Embassy to apply on-site.

NOTE: Keep in mind that If your visa application gets rejected, no refund will be issued. You can read all of the details of our Refund Policy here.

We understand that a visa rejection may influence in your future visa applications, for this reason, if you still wish to make a claim to get a refund, please feel free to contact us, under reasonable circumstances, we can find a solution together.

No.
  • You can use this visa for entry anywhere in China except for some caravans entering through the desert.

Yellow Fever vaccine is required if traveling from a country with risk of yellow fever transmission.

More information in the following link:

https://www.who.int/ith/ITH_Annex_I.pdf

No, you don't. As of today, COVID vaccination passports or certificates are not a mandatory to enter China. Since information may change quickly, we advise you to follow up on the latest China travel updates and/or contact your local embassy.
Yes! Every traveler will need to display negative results from two COVID-19 tests, a PCR test and lgM antibody test, in order to enter the country. Both tests must be taken with 48 hours of departure.
Yes, it is mandatory that all travelers to quarantine for 14 days at a government-selected facility or hotel.
Taking a trip to China involves, a thorough research of the country’s customs in addition getting a visa and packing your bags. As you may very well know, China is an incredibly traditional country, and as a result, people there have a lot of traditions and customs. Chinese people are not unreasonable. You are not required to be familiar with everything they do or do not. There are, however, some things that you need to know and act accordingly. Below you will find a list of things that you should never do in China.
 You should never speak of uncomfortable things – Chinese people are usually positive, and they would never bring up a topic that may upset you or make you feel uncomfortable, which is why you should do the same. For example, it is never appropriate to bring up death in any discussion. There are a few exceptions, of course, but questions like ‘How did he die?’ are off the table. The Chinese culture has always had this bad view on talking about death and they even have some omens that foresee death, which is why it is considered an inappropriate subject in most cases.  Never disrespect someone’s home or the temples in general – again, this has something to do with their culture, and you must have seen in all movies how people take their shoes off when they enter a Chinese home. That is a legitimate custom, and whenever you are invited into a Chinese person’s house, you need t take your shoes off. You do not need to worry about having a small hole in your socks. The host will be far more offended by the fact that you do not take your shoes off than your damaged footwear.  Mind what gifts you buy – it is a custom to bring a gift whenever you are invited into a Chinese’s home. However, you need to be very careful about what you are buying. You would think that flowers would be simple, right? Not in China, apparently. All flowers have some kind of significance, and if you do not know what they are, you should refrain from buying flowers altogether. Also, do not buy hats, umbrellas, or collections in sets of four. You can, however, buy something in sets of 8, such as teacups. The number 8 is a good omen.  Do not give up giving that gift – it is a tradition in the Chinese culture to refuse a gift before actually receiving it. So if your gift is refused, do not get offended and put it away. You need to give it at least three times before it is received. You can do the same. In fact, it is recommended that you do the same. Do not worry. The host will receive it eventually. You just need to push forward. The Chinese people do that to show you they are humble because you went out of your way to buy that gift. It is a sign of respect, however odd it may seem to you.  Beware of the chopsticks – when you are in the western civilization, you can do whatever you want with your chopsticks. You can gesture while holding them, place them however you like in the bowl, and some women put them in their hair. That is not acceptable in China. You need to be careful how you place them. They are used for eating only. Plus, you need to be careful how you put them in your bowl. Always put them over the bowl. You cannot insert them in the rice inside it. At the same time, under no circumstances should you place them upright. This is what Chinese people do at a funeral for the person who died.  You should never tip when a Chinese person is a host – if you are invited to dinner at a restaurant, and the invitation has been forwarded by a Chinese person, you are not expected to chip in when the bill comes. The host will get offended. However, if you are the one extending the invitation, you are expected to pay. In the same course of events, you should not order since this is the host’s duty. Also, you should never leave a tip for waiters. They do not do that in China.  You are not supposed to touch Chinese people – it is unclear why Chinese people do not want to be touched by other people than their families, but physical contact is not something they desire. Greetings include a handshake at the most, for example. In some regions in China, the head is considered the most sacred part of the body, while the feet are the most unclean, so you should never touch the head. You will also notice that in China, people have a sense of personal space, even in crowded areas like the subway.  Chinese people are all for saving face – if you get upset about anything and you wish to make a complaint; you should never do it in public. If someone upsets you, take them aside and express your dissatisfaction. If you do such a thing when other people are present, the person in question will feel humiliated. It is essential for you not to get upset and try to abide by this rule. It cannot be that hard, after all, right? Chinese people must have other rules as well. Some are reasonable, while others may come off as odd for the western world. However, when you go to China, you expected to abide by these rules. After all, you are a guest in their country, and you should do what they do. However, if you do not know how to behave in certain situations, it is better to get over your embarrassment and ask rather than acting a certain way and do it wrong. Nobody expects you to be an expert in Chinese etiquette. All foreigners make mistakes, but if they apologize, they are quickly forgiven.
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