Visa to Austria

Consular Services™ assists with One Stop Visa to Austria (visum nach Österreich) in Europe and Schengen from Thailand, whether it is about Visitor Visa, Tourist Visa, Au Pair Visa, Student Visa or another Visa as well as Family Reunion/Reunification.

You can find more information about our visa packages and promotions at: Visa To Schengen. Otherwise you can get more information about our visa packages by sending us an email. You can find our contact information under Contact.

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More about our service:

Our service is to assist with the visa application. We are however not associated with any embassy (or consulate), but we are a private consultancy. Thus, we do not sell or provide visas, and, like any embassy, we cannot guarantee a visa. And our fee does not include fee to the embassy (and visa center), travel insurance and flight ticket. But our fee includes services as:

  • Assistance with the Invitation Letter in case of Business or Visitor Visa
  • Looking through the Application and the Check List
  • Help with eventual missing documents as e.g. passport
  • Translation of eventual relevant documents (one translation is included in our fee)
  • Necessary photos and photocopies
  • Filling in the Application according to your information
  • Coordinating and reservation of air ticket, if needed
  • Coordinating and issuing of travel insurance, if needed (the cost of insurance is not included)
  • Evaluation and making the Application ready
  • Making an appointment at the visa center/embassy, if required
  • Escort to the visa center/embassy to deliver the application
  • Picking up the visa/travel documents at the visa center/embassy, if needed
  • Issuing of air ticket (the cost of ticket is not included)
  • For an extra fee, transfer to the airport and assistance with check in
  • All forms are free at the visa center/embassy in Bangkok, but for some countries the sponsor needs to pick up forms or documents at a local authority or bank (they might charge a fee)

A little bit about Austrian culture from www.wikipedia.org:

“Austria is famous for its castles, palaces, and cemeteries, among other architectural works. Some of Austria’s most famous castles include Festung Hohensalzburg, Burg Hohenwerfen, Castle Liechtenstein, and the Schloß Artstetten. Many of Austria’s castles were created during the Habsburg reign.

The Historic Centre of the City of Salzburg was listed as a World Heritage Site in 1996, stating that “Salzburg has managed to preserve an extraordinarily rich urban fabric, developed over the period from the Middle Ages to the 19th century when it was a city-state ruled by a prince-archbishop.”

Three years later, the City of Graz – Historic Centre followed Salzburg, as the “old city is a harmonious blend of the architectural styles and artistic movements that have succeeded each other since the Middle Ages, together with cultural influences from the neighbouring regions.”

In 2001, finally the Historic Centre of Vienna was listed as World Heritage Site, with the comment that the “historic centre of Vienna is rich in architectural ensembles, including Baroque castles and gardens, as well as the late-19th-century Ringstrasse lined with grand buildings, monuments and parks.”

Austria is rich in Roman Catholic tradition. One of Austria’s oldest cathedrals is the Minoritenkirche in Vienna. It was built in the Gothic style in the year 1224. One of the world’s tallest cathedrals, the 136-meter-tall (446-foot-tall) Stephansdom is the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna; the Stephansdom is 107 meters (351 ft) long and 34 meters (111.5 ft) wide.

Two of the most famous Austrian palaces are the Belvedere and Schönbrunn. The baroque-style Belvedere palace was built in the period 1714-1723, by Prince Eugene of Savoy, and now is home to the Österreichische Galerie Belvedere. Schönbrunn palace was built in 1696 by Johann Bernhard Fischer von Erlach for Emperor Leopold I; empress Maria Theresa of Austria ordered the palace restyled in Rococo. In 1996, it was added to the United Nations’ World Cultural Heritage list.”