01 Mar: Philippine Immigration Black List Order: What You Need to Know

Naturally distributed across more than 7,000 islands, the Philippines is home to a diverse wildlife, majestic sceneries that can be traversed through land, water, and air and more than millions of warm smiles. The country has been very welcoming to all nations to showcase these beauties but is also known to be very keen in admitting visitors. It enforces a Black List Order (BLO) disallowing entry for foreign nationals who have convicted crimes in their respective countries or had not been convicted of any crime but are fugitives in their home countries.


13 Jul: 10 Must-See Places in the Philippines

The world is well aware of how beautiful the Philippine tourist destinations are. Composed of 7,107 islands, you are given a variety of places to choose from; depending on your interest, whether it is an exciting nature hike, a fun beach trip, or simply learning about the rich culture of a certain place here in the Philippines.


17 Feb: Foreign Nationals in the Philippines reminded to report to the Bureau of Immigration until 03 March 2017

The Bureau of Immigration reminded all registered foreign nationals in the Philippines and ACR-I Card holders EXCEPT Temporary Visitor’s Visa holders or Tourist Visa holders to report in person to the Bureau of Immigration main office in Intramuros, Manila, or to the nearest participating Bureau of Immigration offices within the first sixty (60) days of every calendar year.


12 May: SVEG Boosts Philippine Business Industry, Creates Job Opportunities

As the Philippine BPO Industry expands, foreign investors continue to inject capital and resources into the economy, resulting in job creation for the local work force.  A key to this unprecedented growth is the recently developed SVEG, short for Special Visa for Employment Generation, a non-immigrant visa which is enabling foreigners to create  business opportunities in the Philippine market.


12 May: Moving to the Philippines: First things first, a Visa!

With any country that you may want to live and work in, there is the obvious nightmare of paperwork. The drama and trauma of obtaining a working permit (AEP) and a 9(g) visa which is an experience most foreigners recount with mixed emotions – shock, anger, outrage, frustration, dismay, and at times, even hopelessness. There is no other way to put it, but it is a process, a tedious one and one that is, like any of its nature, time-consuming and difficult.