Visa requirements for Slovenian citizens are administrative entry restrictions imposed on citizens of Slovenia by the authorities of other states. As of 13 April 2021, Slovenian citizens had visa-free or visa on arrival access to 182 countries and territories, ranking the Slovenian passport 11th overall in terms of travel freedom (tied with the Latvian, Estonian, and Icelandic passports), and the highest ranking of the former Yugoslavian states, according to the Henley Passport Index.
|Country||Visa requirement||Allowed stay||Notes (excluding departure fees)|
|Albania||Visa not required||90 days|
|Andorra||Visa not required|
|Antigua and Barbuda||Visa not required||3 months|
|Argentina||Visa not required||90 days|
|Armenia||Visa not required||180 days|
|Austria||Visa not required|
|Bahamas||Visa not required||3 months|
|Bahrain||eVisa / Visa on arrival||14 days|
|Bangladesh||Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Barbados||Visa not required||3 months|
|Belarus||Visa not required||30 days|
|Belgium||Visa not required|
|Belize||Visa not required||1 month|
|Benin||eVisa / Visa on arrival||30 days / 8 days|
|Bolivia||Visa not required||90 days|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||Visa not required||90 days|
|Botswana||Visa not required||90 days|
|Brazil||Visa not required||90 days|
|Brunei||Visa not required||90 days|
|Bulgaria||Visa not required|
|Burkina Faso||Visa on arrival||1 month|
|Cambodia||eVisa / Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Canada||Visa not required||6 months|
|Cape Verde||Visa not required||30 days|
|Central African Republic||Visa required|
|Chile||Visa not required||90 days|
|Colombia||Visa not required||180 days|
|Comoros||Visa on arrival|
|Republic of the Congo||Visa required|
|Democratic Republic of the Congo||Visa required|
|Costa Rica||Visa not required||90 days|
|Côte d'Ivoire||eVisa||3 months|
|Croatia||Visa not required|
|Cuba||Tourist Card required|
|Cyprus||Visa not required|
|Czech Republic||Visa not required|
|Denmark||Visa not required|
|Dominica||Visa not required||90 days|
|Dominican Republic||Visa not required||90 days|
|Ecuador||Visa not required||90 days|
|Egypt||eVisa / Visa on arrival||30 days|
|El Salvador||Visa not required||3 months|
|Equatorial Guinea||Visa required|
|Estonia||Visa not required|
|Eswatini||Visa not required||30 days|
|Ethiopia||eVisa||up to 90 days|
|Fiji||Visa not required||4 months|
|Finland||Visa not required|
|France||Visa not required|
|Gabon||eVisa / Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Gambia||Visa not required||90 days|
|Georgia||Visa not required||1 year|
|Germany||Visa not required|
|Greece||Visa not required|
|Grenada||Visa not required||3 months|
|Guatemala||Visa not required||90 days|
|Guinea-Bissau||eVisa / Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Haiti||Visa not required||90 days|
|Honduras||Visa not required||3 months|
|Hungary||Visa not required|
|Iceland||Visa not required|
|Indonesia||Visa not required||30 days|
|Iran||Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Ireland||Visa not required|
|Israel||Visa not required||3 months|
|Italy||Visa not required|
|Jamaica||Visa on arrival|
|Japan||Visa not required||90 days|
|Jordan||Free visa on arrival|
|Kazakhstan||Visa not required||30 days|
|Kenya||eVisa / Visa on arrival||3 months|
|Kiribati||Visa not required||90 days|
|North Korea||Visa required|
|South Korea||Visa not required||90 days|
|Kuwait||eVisa / Visa on arrival||3 months|
|Kyrgyzstan||Visa not required||60 days|
|Laos||eVisa / Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Latvia||Visa not required|
|Lebanon||Visa on arrival||1 month|
|Liechtenstein||Visa not required|
|Lithuania||Visa not required|
|Luxembourg||Visa not required|
|Madagascar||eVisa / Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Malawi||eVisa / Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Malaysia||Visa not required||3 months|
|Maldives||Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Malta||Visa not required|
|Marshall Islands||Visa not required||90 days|
|Mauritania||Visa on arrival|
|Mauritius||Visa not required||90 days|
|Mexico||Visa not required||180 days|
|Micronesia||Visa not required||90 days|
|Moldova||Visa not required||90 days|
|Monaco||Visa not required|
|Mongolia||Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Montenegro||Visa not required||90 days|
|Morocco||Visa not required||90 days|
|Mozambique||Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Nepal||Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Netherlands||Visa not required|
|New Zealand||Electronic Travel Authority||3 months|
|Nicaragua||Visa not required||90 days|
|North Macedonia||Visa not required||90 days|
|Norway||Visa not required|
|Palau||Visa not required||90 days|
|Panama||Visa not required||180 days|
|Papua New Guinea||eVisa / Free visa on arrival||60 days|
|Paraguay||Visa not required||90 days|
|Peru||Visa not required||90 days|
|Philippines||Visa not required||30 days|
|Poland||Visa not required|
|Portugal||Visa not required|
|Qatar||Visa not required||90 days|
|Romania||Visa not required|
|Rwanda||eVisa / Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Saint Kitts and Nevis||Visa not required||3 months|
|Saint Lucia||Visa not required||90 days|
|Saint Vincent and the Grenadines||Visa not required||90 days|
|Samoa||Visa not required||90 days|
|San Marino||Visa not required|
|São Tomé and Príncipe||Visa not required||15 days|
|Saudi Arabia||eVisa / Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Senegal||Visa not required||90 days|
|Serbia||Visa not required||90 days|
|Seychelles||Visa not required||3 months|
|Sierra Leone||Visa on arrival|
|Singapore||Visa not required||90 days|
|Slovakia||Visa not required|
|Solomon Islands||Visa not required||90 days|
|Somalia||Visa on arrival|
|South Africa||Visa required|
|South Sudan||Electronic Visa|
|Spain||Visa not required|
|Sri Lanka||eVisa / Visa on arrival||30 days|
|Suriname||E-tourist card||90 days|
|Sweden||Visa not required|
|Switzerland||Visa not required|
|Tajikistan||Visa on arrival||45 days|
|Tanzania||eVisa / Visa on arrival||3 months|
|Thailand||Visa not required||30 days|
|Timor-Leste||Visa not required||90 days|
|Togo||Visa on arrival||7 days|
|Tonga||Visa not required||90 days|
|Trinidad and Tobago||Visa not required||90 days|
|Tunisia||Visa not required||3 months|
|Turkey||Visa not required||3 months|
|Tuvalu||Visa not required||90 days|
|Uganda||eVisa / Visa on arrival|
|Ukraine||Visa not required||90 days|
|United Arab Emirates||Visa not required||90 days|
|United Kingdom||Visa not required||6 months|
|United States||Visa Waiver Program||90 days|
|Uruguay||Visa not required||90 days|
|Uzbekistan||Visa not required||30 days|
|Vanuatu||Visa not required||90 days|
|Vatican City||Visa not required|
|Venezuela||Visa not required||90 days|
|Zambia||eVisa / Visa on arrival||90 days|
|Zimbabwe||eVisa / Visa on arrival||3 months|
Visa requirements for Slovenian citizens for visits to various territories, disputed areas and restricted zones:
Holders of various categories of official Slovenian passports have additional visa-free access to the following countries - Azerbaijan(diplomatic passports), Cuba(diplomatic or service passports), Egypt(diplomatic, official, service or special passports), Indonesia(diplomatic or service passports), Kazakhstan(diplomatic passports), Libya(diplomatic, official or service passports), Russia(diplomatic passports) and Vietnam(diplomatic or service passports). Holders of diplomatic or service passports of any country have visa-free access to Cape Verde, Ethiopia, Mali and Zimbabwe.
Many countries require a minimum number of blank pages to be available in the passport being presented, typically one or two pages.Endorsement pages, which often appear after the visa pages, are not counted as being available.
Many African countries, including Angola, Benin, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Chad, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Republic of the Congo, Côte d'Ivoire, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Gambia, Ghana, Guinea, Liberia, Mali, Mauritania, Niger, Rwanda, São Tomé and Príncipe, Senegal, Sierra Leone, South Sudan, Uganda, and Zambia, require all incoming passengers to have a current International Certificate of Vaccination or Prophylaxis, as does the South American territory of French Guiana.
Some other countries require vaccination only if the passenger is coming from an infected area or has visited one recently.
An increasing number of countries have been imposing additional COVID-19 related health restrictions such as quarantine measures and testing requirements. Many countries will increasingly consider the vaccination status of travellers when deciding to allow them entry or not or require them to quarantine since recently published research shows that the Pfizer vaccine effect lasts for six months or so.
In the absence of specific bilateral agreements, countries requiring passports to be valid for at least 6 more months on arrival include Afghanistan, Algeria, Anguilla, Bahrain,Bhutan, Botswana, British Virgin Islands, Brunei, Cambodia, Cameroon, Cape Verde, Cayman Islands, Central African Republic, Chad, Comoros, Costa Rica, Côte d'Ivoire, Curaçao, Ecuador, Egypt, El Salvador, Equatorial Guinea, Fiji, Gabon, Guinea Bissau, Guyana, Haiti, Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Israel, Jordan, Kenya, Kiribati, Kuwait, Laos, Madagascar, Malaysia, Marshall Islands, Mongolia, Myanmar, Namibia, Nepal, Nicaragua, Nigeria, Oman, Palau, Papua New Guinea, Peru. Philippines, Qatar, Rwanda, Samoa, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, Solomon Islands, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Sudan, Suriname, Tanzania, Thailand, Timor-Leste, Tokelau, Tonga, Turkey, Tuvalu, Uganda, United Arab Emirates, Vanuatu, Venezuela, and Vietnam.
Countries requiring passports valid for at least 4 months on arrival include Micronesia and Zambia.
Countries requiring passports with a validity of at least 3 months beyond the date of intended departure include Azerbaijan, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Montenegro, Nauru, Moldova and New Zealand. Similarly, the EEA countries of Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway, all European Union countries (except the Republic of Ireland) together with Switzerland also require 3 months validity beyond the date of the bearer's intended departure unless the bearer is an EEA or Swiss national.
Countries requiring passports valid for at least 3 months on arrival include Albania, Honduras, North Macedonia, Panama, and Senegal.
Bermuda requires passports to be valid for at least 45 days upon entry.
Countries that require a passport validity of at least one month beyond the date of intended departure include Eritrea, Hong Kong, Lebanon, Macau, the Maldivesand South Africa.
Other countries, such as Japan,Ireland and the United Kingdom, require a passport valid throughout the period of the intended stay.
A very few countries, such as Paraguay, just require a passport valid on arrival.
Some countries have bilateral agreements with other countries to shorten the period of passport validity required for each other's citizensor even accept passports that have already expired (but not been cancelled).
Some countries, including Australia, Canada, Fiji, New Zealand and the United States,routinely deny entry to non-citizens who have a criminal record while others impose restrictions depending on the type of conviction and the length of the sentence.
The government of a country can declare a diplomat persona non grata , banning their entry into that country. In non-diplomatic use, the authorities of a country may also declare a foreigner persona non grata permanently or temporarily, usually because of unlawful activity.
Kuwait,Lebanon, Libya, Sudan, Syria, and Yemen do not allow entry to people with passport stamps from Israel or whose passports have either a used or an unused Israeli visa, or where there is evidence of previous travel to Israel such as entry or exit stamps from neighbouring border posts in transit countries such as Jordan and Egypt.
To circumvent this Arab League boycott of Israel, the Israeli immigration services have now mostly ceased to stamp foreign nationals' passports on either entry to or exit from Israel (unless the entry is for some work-related purposes). Since 15 January 2013, Israel no longer stamps foreign passports at Ben Gurion Airport. Passports are still (as of 22 June 2017 [update] ) stamped at Erez when passing into and out of Gaza.[ citation needed ]
The Saudi Commission for Tourism and National Heritage claims that having an Israeli stamp does not disqualify someone from visiting Saudi Arabia.
Iran refuses admission to holders of passports containing an Israeli visa or stamp that is less than 12 months old.
Due to a state of war existing between Armenia and Azerbaijan, the government of Azerbaijan not only bars entry of Armenian citizens, but also all citizens and nationals of any other country who are of Armenian descent , into the Republic of Azerbaijan.
Azerbaijan also strictly bans any visit by foreign citizens to the separatist region of Nagorno-Karabakh September 2019, [update] the list mentioned 852 people.(the de facto independent Republic of Artsakh), its surrounding territories, and the Azerbaijani exclaves of Karki, Yuxarı Əskipara, Barxudarlı, and Sofulu which are de jure part of Azerbaijan but under the control of Armenia, without the prior consent of the government of Azerbaijan. Foreign citizens who enter these territories will be permanently banned from entering the Republic of Azerbaijan and will be included in their "list of personae non gratae ". As of 2
Upon request, the authorities of the largely unrecognised Republic of Artsakh may attach their visa and/or stamps to a separate piece of paper in order to avoid detection of travel to their territory.[ citation needed ]
Several countries mandate that all travellers, or all foreign travellers, be fingerprinted on arrival and will refuse admission to or even arrest travellers who refuse to comply. In some countries, such as the United States, this may apply even to transit passengers who merely wish to quickly change planes rather than go landside.
Fingerprinting countries include Afghanistan,Argentina, Brunei, Cambodia, China, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guinea, India, Japan, Kenya (both fingerprints and a photo are taken), Malaysia upon entry and departure, Paraguay, Saudi Arabia, Singapore, South Korea, Taiwan, Thailand, Uganda and the United States.
Many countries also require a photo be taken of people entering the country. The United States, which does not fully implement exit control formalities at its land frontiers (although long mandated by its legislature),intends to implement facial recognition for passengers departing from international airports to identify people who overstay their visa.
Together with fingerprint and face recognition, iris scanning is one of three biometric identification technologies internationally standardised since 2006 by the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) for use in e-passportsand the United Arab Emirates conducts iris scanning on visitors who need to apply for a visa. The United States Department of Homeland Security has announced plans to greatly increase the biometric data it collects at US borders. In 2018, Singapore began trials of iris scanning at three land and maritime immigration checkpoints.
When in a non-EU country where there is no Slovenian embassy, Slovenian citizens as EU citizens have the right to get consular protection from the embassy of any other EU country present in that country.
See also List of diplomatic missions of Slovenia.
Many tourists, people on working holidays, and some students and workers coming to New Zealand must pay an International Visitor Conservation and Tourism Levy (IVL) of NZD $35.
Australian citizens and permanent residents can visit, work and live in New Zealand. You do not need a visa before you travel to New Zealand.
He said scientists had become “terribly worried” about the variant’s ability to evade immunity from previous infection or vaccination. “Studies like this confirm our sense that the vaccine gives such massive protective headroom that even with some loss of immunity, you’re still safe,” he said.
15. How long does my passport need to be valid in order to enter Japan? Japan does not have any regulations relating to passport validity, so long as your passport will be valid until after you leave Japan.
You’re not from an EEA country: you must have a valid passport to enter the UK. It should be valid for the whole of your stay.
Countries whose citizens are allowed to enter Turkey with their expired passports: 1. Germany – Passports expired within the last year / ID’s expired within the last year, 2. Belgium - Passports expired within the last 5 years, 3. France - Passports expired within the last 5 years, 4. Spain - Passports expired within the last 5 years, 5. Switzerland - Passports expired within the last 5 years, 6. Luxemburg - Passports expired within the last 5 years, 7. Portugal - Passports expired within the last 5 years, 8. Bulgaria – Valid ordinary passport
Travellers heading west from the UK to New Zealand may soon be able to avoid the onerous requirement to clear US border control during the refuelling stop at Los Angeles airport (LAX). Unlike almost every other country in the world, the US insists on a full immigration check even for passengers who simply intend to re-board their plane to continue onwards to a foreign destination. Air New Zealand, which flies daily from Heathrow via Los Angeles to Auckland, says there are currently “strict requirements for travellers” in transit at LAX. Through passengers to Auckland on flight NZ1 or Heathrow on NZ2 must apply in advance for an ESTA (online visa) even though they have no intention of staying in the US. They also have to undergo screening by the Transportation Security Administration.
Effective April 27, 2018, border control authorities at all of China’s ports of entry, including its airports, will start collecting the fingerprints of all foreign visitors aged between 14 and 70. Diplomatic passport holders and beneficiaries of reciprocal agreements are exempted..
Will visitors still have their digital photo and fingerprints taken at the immigration desk on arrival? Yes, the need to have photos and fingerprints taken upon arrival is to authenticate that the person who applied for the Visa is the same person at the port of entry
While a requirement for a biometric entry-exit system has been in law for over a decade, it is not yet a reality. Many reasons for the long gestating development have been documented in BPC’s 2014 report Entry-Exit System: Progress, Challenges, and Outlook, including the technological, operational, and cost challenges of creating exit systems and infrastructure where none exist today. However, many critics, especially in Congress, simply accused the Department of Homeland security of dragging its feet... the major operational, logistical, and technical challenge in implementing exit capability at our ports has been the land borders. Unlike airports and seaports, the land border environment is not physically controlled, there is no means to get advance information on who is arriving, and the sheer volume of travel—both vehicular and pedestrian—creates challenges in any system to not further exacerbate delays. While biometric exit for land vehicular traffic is still in the “what if” stage, CBP is moving ahead and piloting systems and technology to use with the large population of pedestrian crossers at the U.S.-Mexico border.
Long demanded by lawmakers in Congress, it is considered a critical step to developing a coherent program to curb illegal immigration, as historically about 30 percent to 40 percent of illegal immigrants in the United States arrived on tourist visas or other legal means and then never left, according to estimates by Homeland Security officials.
Efforts to determine whether visitors actually leave have faltered. Departure monitoring would help officials hunt for foreigners who have not left, if necessary. Domestic security officials say, however, it would be too expensive to conduct fingerprint or facial recognition scans for land departures.
The breach of privacy is probably the biggest threat to the biometric technique of iris recognition. Secondly, a device error can false reject or false accept the identity which can also have some heinous consequences. Lastly, the method isn’t the most cost-effective one. It is complex and therefore expensive. Furthermore, the maintenance of devices and data can also be relatively burdensome. However, thanks to the oil money and spending ability of Dubai, they are economically equipped to effectively embrace this system.
Unlike with documents, it’s very hard for a traveler to present a forged copy of a fingerprint or iris. That’s why the U.S. Department of Homeland Security plans to vastly expand the amount of biometric data it collects at the borders. According to Passcode, a new program will ramp up a process to scan fingers and eyes in order to stop people entering and exiting the country on someone else’s passport.
Singapore has started scanning travellers’ eyes at some of its border checkpoints, its immigration authority said on Monday, in a trial of expensive technology that could one day replace fingerprint verification.
The iris technology could potentially scan irises covertly, as opposed to the scanning of thumbprints which necessitates active participation.