New answers tagged australia
One country can not invalidate a visa for another country. The section you're referencing almost certainly refers to the fact that any another Australian visas will be canceled when you apply for an Australian eVisitor visa - not a visa from another country.
they refer to Australian visas, not to visas of other countries, your Chinese visa will not be invalidated.
You mentioned you booked holiday a year in advance, but when did you purchase your travel insurance? You cannot purchase travel insurance a year before you travel, so I guess it depends on whether you were pregnant before or after purchasing your travel insurance. This site ...
If all goes well, your emergency stash of currency stash of currency is a one off thing. It might even come home with you for use on some other trip, so the exchange rate shouldn't be all that big a deal. Stash some cash in one of your bags (separate from where you otherwise keep cash). Choose a major currency. In your case that's presumably Euro. I'm ...
Most trip cancellation insurance is designed to cover for unexpected occurrences, accidents, illnesses, etc. Pregnancy on the other hand is often considered a controllable occurrence. While some pregnancies are unexpected, those become more of a "we didn't you did" argument and the insurance company usually wins. Buried deep within the terms of your ...
The best product for these types of transactions are those cards which do not have international transaction fees - it usually won't matter which bank or scheme it is covered by. However, you should note that because you're not travelling to the USA, that some MasterCard cards first convert foreign transactions to USD then to the transaction currency. This ...
The answer is the same for when exchanging any 'home' currency (where you have a bank account) into the currency of the country you're visiting: Withdraw it from the ATM, with a debit card. As long as you withdraw reasonably large amounts (as a rough guideline, >$200), and you're using a bank that doesn't completely screw you over on their own fees, this ...
Australian banks are notorious for giving horrendeous exchange rates - often 4% or more in their favour. Those "travel cards" aren't any better except maybe not have as many additional ATM fees. Your best bet - find someone who've just returned from Europe and buy their leftover Euros off them.
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