Towers Groups

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USA B1/B2 Visa Application assistance

Nonimmigrant Visa Application Procedures


The application procedure for first time nonimmigrant visa applicants and applicants who were previously issued a nonimmigrant visa is the same.

Application Process

  1. Payment of Application Fee
  2. Required Documents
  3. Schedule an interview

We can give you tips and reminders to get approval but still no assurance or expectation.

DUBAI / UAE Tourist Visa

Dubai Tourist Visa processing fee

1-14 days validity with original Visa Copy for P 8,000

1-30 days validity with original Visa copy for P 9,500

1-40 days validity with original Visa copy for P 11,000

Extension fee: valid only for 30days tourist visa (1,500dirham)


- Passport Copy valid for 6months (clear scanned copy)

- Guarantee Form (to be filled by Relative of the applicant with Barangay Certificate and one (1) valid ID. This serve as security deposits instead of cash or check.

- For Children below 18 years old. Please provide NSO certified Birth Certificate (clear scanned copy)

Additional requirements:

- Hotel Accomodation in Dubai/ UAE (can be submitted after visa)

- Round Trip ticket (can be submitted after visa been issued)

Visa Processing

After application it will take 3-5 working days to be released, hence, Philippine Immigration need the original visa copy upon departure. it will take another 3-5 days for courier to send the original visa copy from Dubai immigration to the Philippines.

Most visited website:

Are you dreaming of your next trip abroad? If you are, we’re guessing one of the first things you’ll be checking out is whether the country you plan to visit requires a visa.

Securing a visa, or documentation showing you are authorized to enter the country for which it is issued, can get complicated at times. 

Requirements and costs vary with each country, and the whole process can involve a bit (or a lot) of waiting. Because of this, many Filipinos usually opt for visa-friendly destinations. According to Henley & Partners, a company that monitors global visa regulations, Philippine passport holders enjoy visa-free access to 58 countries. This was reported in their 2013 Visa Restrictions Index, which ranked countries based on their citizens’ travel freedom. The Philippines came in at number 69. Of the countries that allow Filipinos to enter with no visa or with a visa on arrival, a good chunk of them are in Asia. Leading the pack in this region are the nine other members of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) with which the Philippines shares no-visa travel agreements. 


Brunei grants Filipinos visa-free access for 14 days. Take the opportunity to discover the cultural and environmental treasures of this oil-rich nation. Visit the majestic mosques and scenic water villages of its capital, Bandar Seri Begawan. And explore one of the most diverse and pristine rain forests on earth, found in the Ulu Temburong National Park.



Visa-free travel to Indonesia covers 30 days. For a relaxing getaway, go straight to Bali and bask in its stunning white-sand beaches and fine resorts. Bali also features dense jungles, volcanic peaks and hot springs, in case you want to seemore of the island. Then there’s Lombok, known for its gently rolling hills and great snorkeling and diving sites. Do note, however, that foreign nationals cannot visit the restricted areas of Maluku, Poso and Irian Jaya without special authorization.


Laos offers visa-free privileges to those who plan to stay for 30 days, at the most. If you do get to visit this country, make room in your itinerary for its golden Buddhist stupas, centuries-old monasteries and French colonial towns. Ecotourism is big in Laos right now, so you can also go rock climbing, trekking, caving, kayaking, rafting or tubing.


Filipinos can enjoy a no-visa stay in Malaysia for 30 days. Have fun touring the skyscrapers and colonial buildings in Kuala Lumpur and partying at the hip bars and cafes of Bangsar. Also visit Malaysia’s grand Buddhist temples and explore its ancient rainforests. Don’t forget to try out the hawker stands for a taste of the local favorites.


Singapore’s travel policy lets Filipinos visit visa-free for up to 30 days. The country has been drawing more and more tourists thanks in large part to recently added attractions such as Marina Bay Sands, Resorts World Sentosa and Gardens by the Bay. Of course, its diverse dining scene and upscale malls and hotels are still big crowd-pleasers.


Filipinos can fly to Thailand without a visa and visit for a maximum of 30 days. If you enter its borders by land (from Laos, Myanmar or Cambodia), you’re allowed a 15-day stay. Either way, you’re in for a treat. From opulent palaces, gleaning temples and ancient ruins to breathtaking beaches and unique culinary adventures, Thailand has much to offer.

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Cambodia does not require visas for trips fewer than or up to 21 days. So nothing’s stopping you from seeing the iconic Angkor Wat up close, along with the other temple ruins of the Khmer empire. The nation’s capital, Phnom Penh, takes you on a bittersweet journey from Tuol Sleng, a museum chronicling the Khmer Rouge years, to the splendid architecture of the Royal Palace. For some sun, sand and sea, head for the beaches clustered in Sihanoukville.


Hong Kong allows visa-free entry for trips not exceeding 14 days. Make the most out of your visit by catching the breathtaking harbor and skyline views, riding the historic Peak Tram and famous Star Ferry, and exploring the vibrant shopping scene—from the luxurious boutiques to the budget-friendly street markets. If you’re traveling with your kids, you might want to spend some time too at Hong Kong’s large world-class theme parks.


India issues Philippine passport holders a 30-day visa upon arrival at the airports of Mumbai, New Delhi, Kolkata, Chennai, Thiruvananthapuram, Hyderabad, Kochi and Bangalore. This comes with a $60 fee per person. From there, you can go on to explore India’s majestic religious, historic and cultural attractions, experience the lively street markets and colorful festivals, or simply marvel at the Taj Mahal.


Filipinos do not need a visa to jet off to Israel, although the length of their stay should be within 90 days. A journey to Israel can bring you from haunting deserts, cliffs and caves to medieval bazaars, castle ruins and even surf-friendly beaches. Along with diverse attractions, the country now has an array of first-rate hotels, resorts and restaurants.

Myanmar (Burma)

Visa-free travel to Myanmar started in January 2014, for visits of up to 14 days. Although the country is just starting to open up to the world, a host of attractions already awaits tourists, from religious and ancient sites to nature trails and beaches. There’s also much to see and experience in its big cities, namely Yangon and Mandalay.

Sri Lanka

The visa travel arrangement between Sri Lanka and the Philippines allows for a maximum 30-day stay. If you’re looking for a destination that’s rich in cultural and natural wonders but is affordable and uncrowded, dare to venture into Sri Lanka. Small as it is, the country hosts eight UNESCO World Heritage sites, shelters oodles of elephants, and boasts of endless white beaches and world-class surf and dive spots. here to edit text


Visa exemption rules in Vietnam permit trips of up to 21 days. During your visit, explore its booming cities, Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh, and their colonial architecture. Royal tombs and pagodas and a historic port can be found in the central provinces. Vietnam also boasts stunning karst mountains and limestone islands, so try to catch a glimpse of those as well.