Embassy Ninja Passport & Visa Service
Embassy Ninja Passports & Visa Service and has been arranging Passports & Visas for over 15 years to UK residents, formally known as Passport & Visa Service.
We provide a full check list of documents that are required by embassies & UK Passport offices.
Once all documents are ready we will then visit these offices on your behalf by one of our experienced couriers.
As soon as the paperwork has been lodged we will be given a collection time to pick up your documents for a safe & secure delivery.
If you are still not sure what are the correct documents to send, no need to worry as we offer a pre visa / passport check. All we ask is that you kindly email all the relevant paperwork to us, our expert team will study your application and request that you make any changes if required. This process will save us both time and hassle and make your application as stress free as possible.
European format passports
On 15 August 1988, the Glasgow passport office became the first to issue burgundy-coloured machine-readable passports. They followed a common format agreed amongst member states of the European Community and had the words ‘European Community’ on the cover, changed to ‘European Union’ in 1997. The passport has 32 pages; a 48-page version is available with more space for stamps and visas. There are two lines of machine-readable text printed in a format and a section in which relevant terms (“surname”, “date of issue”, etc.) are translated into the official EU languages. Passports issued overseas did not all have a Machine Readable Zone but these was introduced gradually as appropriate equipment was made available overseas.
In 1998 the first digital image passport was introduced with photographs being replaced with images printed directly on the bio-data page which was moved from the cover to an inside page to reduce the ease of fraud. These documents were all issued with machine readable zones and had a hologram over the photograph, which was the first time that British passports had been protected by an optically variable safeguard. These documents were issued until 2006 when the biometric passport was introduced. The bio-data page is printed with a finely detailed background including a drawing of a red grouse (a native British bird), and the entire page is protected from modification by a laminate which incorporates a holographic image of the kingfisher visa pages are numbered and printed with detailed backgrounds including drawings of other birds: a merlin, curlew, avocet, and red kite. A chip and antenna are located on the obverse of the data page and hold the same visual information as is printed, including a digital copy of the photograph with biometric information for use with facial. The Welsh and Scottish Gaelic languages were included in all British passports for the first time in 2005, and appear on the titles page replacing the official languages of the EU, although the EU languages still appear faintly as part of the background design. Welsh and Scottish Gaelic precede the official EU languages in the translations section.
A visa (from the Latin charta visa, lit. “paper that has been seen”), is a conditional authorization given by a competent authority of a country for a person who is not a citizen of that country to enter its territory and to remain there for a limited duration. Each country typically attaches various conditions to their visas, such as duration of stay, the territory covered by the visa, dates of validity, whether the visa is valid for more than one visit, etc. Visas are associated with the request for permission to enter a country, and are thus, for some countries, distinct from actual formal permission for an alien to enter and remain in the country. In any event, a visa is subject to permission of an immigration official at the time of actual entry, and can be revoked at any time.
The visa is commonly a stamp endorsed in the applicant’s passport or other travel document. The visa, when required, was historically granted by an immigration official on a visitor’s arrival at the frontiers of a country, but increasingly today a traveller wishing to enter another country must apply in advance for a visa, sometimes in person at a consular office, by mail or over the internet. The actual visa may still be an endorsement in the passport or may take the form of a document or an electronic record of the authorisation, which the applicant can print before leaving home and produce on entry to the host country. Some countries do not require visas for short visits.
Some countries require that their citizens, as well as foreign travelers, obtain an “exit visa” to be allowed to leave the country
PVS 14 Limited trading as Embassy Ninja
Company registration number 08797272
VAT Registration Number 180 0540 43