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7

Yes. It counts. You will enter the Schengen area as part of this trip. Under the right circumstances, you can make certain international-to-international air connections without entering Schengen, as airport transit lounges are secured areas that may permit you to get to your next flight without going through immigration. That is not how buses work. The ...


3

Yes, it counts, there are no exceptions for layover, transit or anything like that. If you cross an external border (which a bus must obviously do), you have to undergo a full border check and will get an entry stamp. The only reason it is sometimes (but only sometimes) possible to transit without a visa and/or without using up time from your 90 days is that ...


2

With bus travel you enter the country. I have never heard of buses that make it impossible to leave the bus for a travel of more than a few hours at most and non that crosses whole European countries that allow for foreigners without visa. So your time in the Schengen zone counts against your 90/180 days. Changing planes within the Schengen zone only does ...


1

I can't find you a bus, but there are other options, according to rome2rio: Train, US$24-33 - will take just under 4 hours Taxi - around 2 hours, US$75-95 (having just been in India, this seems outrageous, I'm sure on the ground you could find it for a fraction of the price Drive - ah, perhaps this is the regular driver option, for US$15-23. On the ...


1

I live in Chile and you are not legally forced to carry your passport anywhere if you stay in chile. You will need some form of identification though, in case the police wants to see your ID, and the only legal one for foreigners is the passport. What the driver did is illegal. The best advice is to always carry a photocopy of your passport and handle ...



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