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  1. #1149
    Quote Originally Posted by Haitek  [View Original Post]
    Yes I paid a accountant cabinet to make my RIF.
    I don't like to blindly hurl accusations at my countrymen, but I am starting to suspect that you may have been scammed.

    http://contribuyente.seniat.gob.ve/B...f/BuscaRif.jsp

    Try checking your RIF number in that link from the SENIAT (our nationl tax authority) website. If it returns your name (normally it also should show the cedula, the Venezyuelan ID number, but that is not possible for obvious reasons), then the RIF number is legit.

  2. #1148
    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    I don't know what to say, today I asked on a different bank (on behalf of the forum poster who is coming to venezeual), and they quoted the same requisites: two photocopies of the passport and two local references.

    Also, I am not sure how could you get a RIF, as that's the number of the registration to the Venezuelan tax system, which is something a tourist would have nothing to do with. Did you pay somebody to make that procedure?
    Yes I paid a accountant cabinet to make my RIF. Also I did give the bank 2 local references.

  3. #1147
    Quote Originally Posted by Duncan216  [View Original Post]
    So there's a lot to gather before you apply but it seems like you just drop off the stuff at a consulate and wait for your visa to come back in the mail. Some people online have reported to get their visas back in just a couple days but it's been a month for me and I haven't gotten mine yet.

    This is what you need.

    http://eeuu.embajada.gob.ve/index.ph...mid=57&lang=es
    Applicants have been rejected so you need to place your best foot forward. I think that they a moving away from the backpacker crowd and need people that will spend good money there.

  4. #1146
    Quote Originally Posted by RichardGastow  [View Original Post]
    I'm a US citizen wanting to experience Venezuela. How is the process to get a tourist visa? Is it a pain in the butt?
    So there's a lot to gather before you apply but it seems like you just drop off the stuff at a consulate and wait for your visa to come back in the mail. Some people online have reported to get their visas back in just a couple days but it's been a month for me and I haven't gotten mine yet.

    This is what you need.

    http://eeuu.embajada.gob.ve/index.ph...mid=57&lang=es

  5. #1145
    I'm a US citizen wanting to experience Venezuela. How is the process to get a tourist visa? Is it a pain in the butt?

  6. #1144
    Quote Originally Posted by Haitek  [View Original Post]
    But those banks do ask me a RIF even I'm in Venezuela as tourist.
    I don't know what to say, today I asked on a different bank (on behalf of the forum poster who is coming to venezeual), and they quoted the same requisites: two photocopies of the passport and two local references.

    Also, I am not sure how could you get a RIF, as that's the number of the registration to the Venezuelan tax system, which is something a tourist would have nothing to do with. Did you pay somebody to make that procedure?

  7. #1143
    Quote Originally Posted by SeanWilkds  [View Original Post]
    Does that mean you can use it as a debit card, and also make bank transfers to other people or businesses in Venezuela online (the escort agencies for example) and then also do a "transference" using something like a contact from Foro-PTC or someone you personally meet receive bolivars directly into your acct, at an agreed upon rate, when you transfer USD by PayPal, Amazon, or international bank to bank transfers? If so, that would be ideal, any caveats?
    I used it to transfert bolivars to freelancers bank account to paid them and the card to paid restaurant and hotel.
    Do not transfert your dollars to your local account, the local bank exchange yours dollars at official rate, no at black market rate.
    I give my dollars in cash directly to the local venezulan guy and he transfert the bolivars at black market rate to my local bank account. And yes you need to trust him.

  8. #1142
    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    That's a requisite for us Venezuelans, not for foreign travelers (as they can't have a RIF number).
    But those banks do ask me a RIF even I'm in Venezuela as tourist.

  9. #1141
    Quote Originally Posted by Haitek  [View Original Post]
    They do not ask a RIF (Registro unico de information fizcale) ? In Caracas, Banco nacional de credito and Banesco do ask a RIF to open a bank account.
    That's a requisite for us Venezuelans, not for foreign travelers (as they can't have a RIF number).

  10. #1140

    That's great!

    Quote Originally Posted by Haitek  [View Original Post]
    I'm actually in Venezuela with a tourist visa and I can confirm to you that I have a bank account and a payment card at Banco nacional de credito.
    Does that mean you can use it as a debit card, and also make bank transfers to other people or businesses in Venezuela online (the escort agencies for example) and then also do a "transference" using something like a contact from Foro-PTC or someone you personally meet receive bolivars directly into your acct, at an agreed upon rate, when you transfer USD by PayPal, Amazon, or international bank to bank transfers? If so, that would be ideal, any caveats? Also wondering if USD $50 and $100 bills are still preferred for person to person exchange, or if the reduced cash supply means more people are looking for or happy with $20. Last time I used almost exclusively larger bills, and only used $20's when I couldn't get the rate I wanted, and had to wait an extra day or two, to deal with someone with a better rate. This time I was thinking of bringing almost half and half $20 and larger denominations.

  11. #1139
    Quote Originally Posted by SeanWilkds  [View Original Post]
    That's great news and a good tip. I will definitely be looking in to that. In my experience in other countries, it seems some of those rules actually seem to change day to day, and branch to branch. You can be told things are not possible at one branch while at another it is easy, and you can be told you can do things if you follow a certain procedure only to return with the requisites filled, and be told it is absolutely not possible under any circumstances. You give the example of Banco De Venezuela, and I will follow up on that. Of course I would be surprised if it was quick, easy, and efficient. I am prepared to put some time in and do some waiting and running around to get through the hoops, and if in the end I can actually accomplish that then it would make things heaps easier. It might be also good to hear of your progress with that, if you end up getting it arranged. I will probably try in Margarita, when I get there, or perhaps wait until I am in Caracas, and use cash until then. As a side note hearing how scarce the actual bills are, is it more difficult now to change on the black market, or reasonably similar to how it was 2 years ago when I was there? Meaning I would just shop around and chat with people, until I got a price I liked and then generally meet up with those people later on that day, or the next day to exchange the money.
    I'm actually in Venezuela with a tourist visa and I can confirm to you that I have a bank account and a payment card at Banco nacional de credito.

  12. #1138
    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    For example, in Banco de Venezuela they told me that the tourist needs to bring a photocopies of the first page in the passaport showing the personal info, and of the page with the entry stamp. Also, that two local references could be required.
    They do not ask a RIF (Registro unico de information fizcale) ? In Caracas, Banco nacional de credito and Banesco do ask a RIF to open a bank account.

  13. #1137

    Want to visit Caracas

    Want to visit Caracas.

    Please anyone provide me some good contacts in Caracas with whatsapp. I will be going with around $3000 for 1 or 2 weeks. Ready to have a good time starting Oct 12th. I am currently in Colombia just want to safe and save time by having good contacts. I will pay these contacts good as well.

    All advice is very appreciated.

  14. #1136

    Clubs

    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    Frankfurt, check dolartoday (search for it on google), that website always has the up-to-date black market exchange rate. The official rate is nonsense, please ignore it since it's irrelevant to the reality of the country. Bear in mind that the exchange rate you see in dolartoday is just a guide, the exchangers will be offering a lower rate.
    Hi mate,

    Can you tell me some of the strip clubs that's in and around Caracas that's relatively cheap? I know everybody talks about GFE but what about wives / bride? Do you know about guys buying wives and stuff, like organizing for her to stay in another country on a visitor visa for 3 months or so until its finalized? There was a number in the classifieds here in Trinidad and they actually had prices at $10,000 to $20,000 TT albeit women from other Latin islands as well. You know anything about that stuff?

  15. #1135

    Very interesting!

    Quote Originally Posted by MaraCucho  [View Original Post]
    I am currently setting up things to help a forum member who is going to visit Venezuela, and made some inquiries about that. Much to my surprise (because the bank system in Venezuela can be quite complicated and frustrating at times) I found that some banks do allow foreigners to open a local bank account in bolivares. For example, in Banco de Venezuela they told me that the tourist needs to bring a photocopies of the first page in the passaport showing the personal info, and of the page with the entry stamp. Also, that two local references could be required.

    I must mention to anybody attempting this: be very patient. Like I said, banks around here can be very frustrating to deal with, and you could spend a whole day waiting in a line in order to open the account.
    That's great news and a good tip. I will definitely be looking in to that. In my experience in other countries, it seems some of those rules actually seem to change day to day, and branch to branch. You can be told things are not possible at one branch while at another it is easy, and you can be told you can do things if you follow a certain procedure only to return with the requisites filled, and be told it is absolutely not possible under any circumstances. You give the example of Banco De Venezuela, and I will follow up on that. Of course I would be surprised if it was quick, easy, and efficient. I am prepared to put some time in and do some waiting and running around to get through the hoops, and if in the end I can actually accomplish that then it would make things heaps easier. It might be also good to hear of your progress with that, if you end up getting it arranged. I will probably try in Margarita, when I get there, or perhaps wait until I am in Caracas, and use cash until then. As a side note hearing how scarce the actual bills are, is it more difficult now to change on the black market, or reasonably similar to how it was 2 years ago when I was there? Meaning I would just shop around and chat with people, until I got a price I liked and then generally meet up with those people later on that day, or the next day to exchange the money.

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