Iran visa requirements for Cameroonians
Travel and visa requirements
Iranian Visa is not required for Cameroonians
Stay Duration: 30 days
- Cameroonians intending to visit Iran must first apply for an E-visa.
- This online pre-visa can be granted by the Iran consulate in the applicant's home country.
- On presentation of the pre-visa at the border checkpoint of Iran the traveller is then issued a visa on arrival.
- This visa is valid for a maximum total stay of 30days within a one-year period.
- Alongside the printed confirmation that a visa will be issued upon arrival, the traveller must also have a return/onward ticket.
- A proof of hotel accommodation is also needed, as well as an international certificate of vaccination.
- Cameroonians intending to visit Iran are required to provide a passport with six months of validity and with atleast two blank pages for stamps on arrival and departure.
Frequently Asked Questions
Is Iran safe??
Yes, you can consider Iran as a safe place to travel. Actually, Islamic Republic of Iran is one of the safest countries throughout the world.
Why is Iran called Iran??
In 1935 the Iranian government requested those countries which it had diplomatic relations with, to call Persia "Iran," which is the name of the country in Persian. The suggestion for the change is said to have come from the Iranian ambassador to Germany, who came under the influence of the Nazis.
Can you drink alcohol in Iran??
Under the law, it is forbidden for Iran's Muslim citizens to consume alcohol. Much of the alcoholic beverages consumed by Iranian citizens is smuggled from Iraqi Kurdistan into Iran.
Was Iran part of the Ottoman Empire??
Persia/Iran have always been an influential country in the Middle East region and Asia. When Ottomans came and established Ottoman Empire in Anatolia, Iranians already had multiple empires in Iran. Afsharid dynasty and Safavid dynasty successfully defeated Ottomans on multiple occasions.
Was Iran a part of India??
The Ghaznavid empire grew by taking all of the Samanid territories south of the Amu Darya in the last decade of the 10th century, and eventually occupied parts of Eastern Iran, Afghanistan, Pakistan and northwest India. The Ghaznavids are generally credited with launching Islam into a mainly Hindu India.