Services Offered By The Vanuatu Consulate



Some of the services offered by the Vanuatu Consulate.

Consulate Activities

Visa and Travelling to Vanuatu

The Consulate is able to assist tourists and business people with visas to enter Vanuatu including assistance with a large choice of accommodation facilities Malaysian and most Commonwealth citizens do not require a visa to enter Vanuatu and can travel as tourists provided that a return ticket is available. Citizens of some other countries require an entry Visa.

Commercial Aspects
Flights to and from Vanuatu
One can travel by Malaysia Airlines from KLIA to Sydney and then by Air Vanuatu to Port Vila, Vanuatu. The travel time from KLIA to Sydney takes approximately 8 hours and then to Port Vila approximately 3.5 hours. Vanuatu has connections to all the major South Pacific cities and Australia and New Zealand countries as well as their Embassies and Consulates. (Travel Agents)

Business with Vanuatu
The Consulate can assist with:

1. Business and commercial connections including import and export activities between Vanuatu and Malaysia and Vanuatu and other South East Asian Countries.

2. Setting up manufacturing and or marketing operations and facilities in Vanuatu.

3. Business in the South Pacific. Vanuatu is a full member of the African, Caribbean and Pacific Group of State, Non-Aligned Movement, Pacific Community, Pacific Island Forum, UN, WTO and therefore business activities could include all the South Pacific market. (Business Opportunities)

Business within Malaysia
The main business activities in Malaysia are carried out by Vanuatu Trade Development Pte. Ltd and Virgin Resources Sdn Bhd see website for detail, together with other associates including Sha Tour & Travels Sdn Bhd, Alpha Med Pro (M) Sdn Bhd and PCP Matrix Parking.


Captain Cook

The Landing of Captain Cook at Tanna

A history that includes bitter colonial rivals Britain and France sharing power for a century, this archipelago of 83 islands was known as the New Hebrides.
Prior to independence in 1980, James Cook gave it this name during his expedition in 1774 because of dark, rugged islands reminded him of the Hebrides group, off Scotland's west coast.