Indonesia visa requirements for Tunisians

Travel and visa requirements

Indonesian Visa is not required for Tunisians

Stay Duration: 30 days

Entry Requirements

  • The visa policy in Indonesia provides that nationals of Tunisia can visit the country for a duration of 30 days without a visa.
  • Although a visa is not required, Intending visitors from Tunisia are still required to carry a passport valid for a minimum of 6 months beyond the date of their arrival in Indonesia. The passport should also have two blank pages.
  • Tunisians will be required to provide evidence of confirmed means of accommodation for their stay in Indonesia, which can be a hotel reservation.
  • Indonesia has placed a currency restriction of $7,500 for exit and entry into the country. Visitors coming into the country with any amount exceeding this will have to declare it on arrival.
  • Tourists travelling with pets must have a rabies vaccination certificate issued by government veterinarian or licensed veterinary practitioner. The vaccination shall have been performed at least 30 days and not more than 1 year prior to travel.
  • Although yellow fever vaccination certificate is not required from Tunisians on arrival, they are however advised to be vaccinated against common illnesses before travelling.
  • Travellers from Tunisia below the age of 18 must show travel authorization from their parents or guardians.
  • Prospective visitors can get to Indonesia from any of the international airports in Tunisia. There are international airports in Tunis and Sfax.
  • Qatar Airways, Turkish Airlines, Alitalia and EgyptAir are some of the carriers that fly from Tunisia to Indonesia.
  • The estimated flight duration from Tunis to Jakarta, Indonesia is 17 hours, 20 minutes and 1 day hours, 2 hours from Sfax.
  • The climate in Indonesia is tropical. There are two main seasons in Indonesia: the dry season, which spans from May to September, and the wet season which is between October and April (this is when the weather is most favourable for a visit).
  • The dominating religion in Indonesia is Islam, precisely the Sunni section. Christianity, Hindu, Buddhist, Confucianist, traditional religion and others, make up the minority in Indonesia’s religion demography.
  • There are over 250 languages spoken in Indonesia, but the official language remains Indonesian (locally known as Bahasa Indonesia).
  • Indonesian Rupiah is Indonesia’s official currency. Visitors can easily exchange their foreign currencies at banks, hotels and exchange outlets across the country.
  • Transportation in Indonesia can be made possible with motorbikes, pedicabs, taxis and buses. 
  • Indonesia uses the Western Indonesia Time (GMT +7), which puts Indonesia six hours ahead of Tunisia in time.
  • Major tourist sites in Indonesia include Tanah Lot, Uluwatu Temple and Borobudur Temple.
  • The power and socket plug used in Indonesia are of Type C  and F. The standard voltage is 230 V and the standard frequency is 50 Hz.
  • Sabal, satay, bakso, soto, nasi goreng, gado-gado and nasi uduk are some of the delicacies enjoyed in Indonesia.
  • Tourists travelling to Indonesia are advised to budget about $35 to spend per day on expenses.

Frequently Asked Questions

Can you drink the tap water in Indonesia?

When in Indonesia, it's best to stick to bottled water for drinking.  Tap water is safe for general use, like showering and cooking, but it is not advisable to drink unless you boil it first.

Is Indonesia safe for tourist visit?

Indonesia is generally safe for tourists to visit. Although petty theft does occur, it is not prevalent. Tourists are advised to take necessary precautions as they go about their tourism-related activities.

How much money should I bring to Indonesia?

For a seven-day trip to Indonesia, tourists are to budget about $280  per person for local transport, food & drink, and activities. 

Is Indonesia a poor country?

Indonesia is the largest country in Southeast Asia, both in terms of population and economy. In the past decade, Indonesia's economy has steadily grown, with overall poverty falling by 6 per cent in recent years.  Despite this, however, Indonesia still has 105 million people living just above the national poverty line.