Zambians

Does the fact that you don’t have a visa constitute an issue to your travel plans? Cheer up, there’s good news. Do you know there are countries Zambians can visit without applying for a visa before the trip? Zambian passport holders can visit a select number of locations visa-free, or visa upon arrival. Some of the countries include several African nations like South Africa, Kenya and Botswana. Others include Malaysia, Cayman Islands, parts of South America as well as the Philippines. There are lots of other nations Zambian citizens can visit visa-free,  you will normally get this information from a border tourism office.

See Also: How to Apply For US Visa From South Africa

70+ Countries Zambians can Visit Without Visa

1. Antigua and Barbuda – 1 Month

2. Anguilla – 3 Months

3. Barbados – 6 Months

4. Bermuda – 6 Months

5. Bahamas – 3 Months

6. Botswana – 90 Days

7. Belize – 1 Month

8. Cook Islands – 31 Days

9. Dominica – 21 Days

10. Ecuador – 90 Days

11. Fiji – 4 Months

12. Micronesia – 30 Days

13. Grenada – 3 Months

14. Gambia – 90 Days

15. Hong Kong – 3 Months

16. Haiti – 3 Months

17. Jamaica

18. Kenya – 3 Months

19. Kiribati

20. Saint Kitts and Nevis – 3 Months

21. Cayman Islands – 30 Days

22. Saint Lucia – 6 Weeks

23. Lesotho – 14 Days

24. Montserrat – 3 Months

25. Mauritius – 60 Days

26. Malawi – 90 Days

27. Malaysia – 2 Months

28. Mozambique – 30 Days

29. Namibia – 3 Months

30. Niue – 30 Days

31. Philippines – 21 Days

For more than 21 days up to 59 days, visa issued upon arrival.

32. Pakistan – 3 Months

33. Kosovo – 90 Days

34. Singapore – 30 Days

35. El Salvador

36. Swaziland – 30 Days

37. Turks and Caicos Islands – 30 Days

38. Trinidad and Tobago

39. Uganda – 6 Months

40. Saint Vincent and the Grenadines – 1 Months

41. The British Virgin Islands

42. Vanuatu – 30 Days

43. South Africa – 30 Days

44. Zimbabwe – 3 Months

The Republic of Zambia is a landlocked country in Southern Africa, neighbouring Tanzania to the north-east, Malawi to the east, the Democratic Republic of the Congo to the north, Mozambique, Zimbabwe, Botswana and Namibia to the south, and Angola to the west. The capital city of the country is Lusaka, located in the south-central part of the country. The population is concentrated mainly around Lusaka in the south and the Copperbelt Province to the northwest. English is the official language in Zambia, other notable languages are Bemba, Kaonda, Lozi, Lunda, Luvale, Nyanja, Tonga, and about 70 other indigenous languages

See Also: 84 Countries Zimbabweans Can Travel to Without Visa

Here are Countries that Require Visa Upon Arrival with Zambian Passport

international_passport45. Armenia – 120 Days

46. Azerbaijan – 30 Days

47. Bangladesh – 90 Days

48. Belarus

49. Djibouti – 1 Months

50. Egypt – 15 Days – Valid for south Sinai resorts only.

51. Georgia

52. Iraq – Only available at Erbil international airport.

53. Jordan

54. Cambodia – 30 Days

55. Comoros

56. Laos – 30 Days

57. Madagascar – 90 Days

58. Macau

59. Maldives – 30 Days

60. Nicaragua

61. Nepal

62. Nauru

63. Palau – 30 Days

64. Seychelles – 1 Months

65. Sao Tome and Principe – 1 Months

Registration made by Airline

66. Togo – 7 Days

67. East Timor – 30 Days

68. Tuvalu – 1 Months

69. Tanzania

70. American Samoa – 60 Days

71. Cook Island – Visa not required, 31 days

72. Pitcairn Islands – 14 days visa-free

73. Palestine 

74. Northern Cyprus

75. South Ossetia

See Also: 114 Countries South Africans Can Travel To Without A Visa

A diaspora report shows that Zambians are able to hold more than just their Zambian passport. Dual citizenship involves the simultaneous holding of more than one citizenship, with each inferring certain rights and responsibilities that would normally adhere to a citizen in each of the individual countries.

These rights and duties apply, in most cases, irrespective of the length of time that the person spends in that particular country or the extent of his or her political, economic or cultural ties.

Zambia governments are tolerant of dual citizenship among Zambians in other to harness the energy and financial resources of their geographically dispersed citizenry.

Migrant networks influence cross-national ties between homelands and host-lands. They are an economic and political resource, acting as the human face of their homeland. They engage in lobbying, pressuring host governments for different policies that benefit their homeland, and through engagement promote their homeland’s interests and become quasi-ambassadors.

Economically, allowing dual citizenship transforms a portion of the population from a financial burden to a resource. It also grants Zambians the freedom to travel, the ability to find a better place to settle and perhaps retire.

As for the international transient investors, there are many considerations. It may allow them to broaden their financial horizons through the expansion of investment activities and the heightened privacy that it may allow. Depending on individual circumstances, dual citizenship may also be extremely beneficial from a tax-planning perspective.

Note: Citizenship is a political term, drawing its importance from the economic, political and social rights and obligations that come with it.

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