Consular Services™ assists with One Stop Visa to Norway (visum til Norge / Noreg) in Scandinavia and the Schengen area from Thailand (Norway is not member of EU, but is member of Schengen), whether it is about Visitor Visa, Tourist Visa, Au Pair Visa, Student Visa or another Visa as well as Family Reunion/Reunification.
Vi forstår norsk!
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
Required documents for a Norwegian Visa depends on the Visa type but might be such as:
- Travel medical insurance (covering Schengen for minimum 30.000 Euro)
- Roundtrip air ticket reservation
- Proof of accommodation or host
- Sufficiency of funds
- Evidence of strong links to Thailand
- Evt. a letter of employment/education and permission for leave
- An invitation from a sponsor
- A guarantee form
- Something that proof that you have met each other
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.
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 Norwegian culture from Wikipedia
The unique Norwegian farm culture, sustained to this day, has resulted not only from scarce resources and a harsh climate but also from ancient property laws. In the 18th century, it brought about a strong romantic nationalistic movement, which is still visible in the Norwegian language and media.
In the 19th century, Norwegian culture blossomed as efforts continued to achieve an independent identity in the areas of literature, art and music. This continues today in the performing arts and as a result of government support for exhibitions, cultural projects and artwork.
Norway is to some extent an adopter of women’s rights, minority rights, and LGBT rights. For example, in 1990 Norway was the first country to recognize the ILO-convention 169 about indigenous people, in 1993 Norway became the second country to legalize civil union partnerships for same-sex couples, and on January 1, 2009, Norway became the sixth country to grant full marriage equality to same-sex couples.
However, only in 1990 the Norwegian constitution was altered granting absolute primogeniture to the Norwegian throne, meaning that the eldest child, regardless of gender, takes precedence in the line of succession.
This was not done retroactively, meaning that even now the current successor to the throne is not the eldest child to the King, but the eldest son. The Norwegian constitution Article 6 states that “For those born before the year 1990 it shall [..] be the case that a male shall take precedence over a female.
An ardent promoter of human rights, Norway is home to the annual Oslo Freedom Forum conference, a gathering described by The Economist as “on its way to becoming a human-rights equivalent of the Davos economic forum.”