Home Visa Services Kazakhstan Visa

Kazakhstan Visa

Kazakhstan Visa

Available Services

GulfVisa is an authorised UK visa company which helps those travelling to Kazakhstan obtain a visa from the country’s embassy. While Kazakhstan has a flourishing tourism sector, and attracts a growing amount of foreign investment, certain visitors must possess a visa to enter. This is where our services are of particular value.

Here at GulfVisa, we have significant experience in helping UK citizens acquire visas for Kazakhstan. Our one-stop solution takes care of everything for you so you don’t have to. The GulfVisa team is acutely aware of how onerous it can be to apply for travel documentation, especially when you just want to focus on planning your trip away. But by relying on our Kazakhstan visa service, we can handle all of this so you can get the rest of your travels sorted.

Please note: Our visa services do not extend to those wishing to come to the UK from Kazakhstan.

finished within 5 working days

How to apply for a Kazakhstan visa

  1. Look at the Kazakhstan visa requirements - Thoroughly read all the details of the relevant documentation for which you’re applying.
  2. Organise your documents - Gather everything you need, such as passport photos, flight booking confirmation and a Kazakhstan visa application form.
  3. Buy your visa - After choosing the Kazakhstan visa you need, you can pay online. We accept debit and credit cards, as well as Apple Pay.
  4. Submit your application - You can either post your application to GulfVisa, or drop it off at our office in Mayfair, London. We typically turn applications around in 5 working days, though this doesn’t include delivery times for those choosing to post their application to us.

Kazakstan Visa Cost

Type of Visa Service duration Fees GBP (£)
Business Visa

Standard: Completed within 5 working days

From £159.00

Travel to Kazakstan - A mini guide

Once a key region on the ancient Silk Road trade route, Kazakhstan is one of Central Asia’s most overlooked destinations. Boasting magnificent landscapes (including snow-covered mountains, vast deserts and scenic canyons), fascinating nomadic culture and futuristic cities, the country is slowly receiving the recognition it deserves.

Kazakhstan's culture

Kazakhs are historically nomads, meaning much of the country’s culture stems from nomadic traditions. Perhaps the most distinctive part is Kazakhstan’s continued love of horses, which are often still used for transportation, farming and racing. Horse meat is also a key component of many Kazakh dishes, and many citizens still own horses. Another way nomadic traditions come to the fore is through the yurt, a Central Asian dwelling which resembles a tepee. These small structures are still used as homes in remote regions of the country, while they also form prominent parts of Kazakh celebrations and art.

Considering Kazakhstan’s long affiliation with Russia, with over 30% of the population still comprising ethnic Russians, the country’s influence on Kazakh culture is also huge. Despite Kazakh being the official state language, it is only spoken by around 40% of the population, while Russian is used by almost everyone. Meanwhile, Russian Orthodox Christianity is the second-most practised religion behind Islam, with the latter faith introduced to the country during the 8th century by the Arabs.

Kazakhstan's economy

Kazakhstan’s economy is by far the largest in Central Asia, accounting for around 60% of the region’s GDP. It has huge reserves of oil, natural gas, and minerals, as well as a vast amount of arable land. The country’s main industry is industrial, which represents over a third of its GDP, while its oil and gas, mining, agriculture, and service sectors are also thriving. Overall, Kazakhstan is classed as an upper-middle-income country by the World Bank.

Kazakhstan's most popular destinations

One of Kazakhstan’s best sights is Altyn-Emel National Park. A UNESCO World Heritage site, you’ll find the mesmerizing Dzungarian Alatau mountain range, the dazzling Singing Dunes and the beautiful Kosbastau oasis here, among other landscapes. The park also contains 1800 plant and 56 animal species, including argali, dziggetai and the Persian gazelle.

Another must-visit sight is the Big Almaty Lake, a natural alpine reservoir located in the Trans-Ili Alatau mountains, which are just outside of Almaty, the country’s biggest city. As well as being Kazakhstan’s most famous lake and a tourist hotspot, it provides the surrounding region with drinking water too. Best seen in summer when the mountains are more climbable, this is also when the lake is at its best colour-wise, with its incredible azure complexion making it a sight to behold.

Other highlights of Kazakhstan include Almaty itself with its stunning architecture and iconic landmarks, the bustling capital of Nur-Sultan, and Turkistan, where you can find remnants of the Silk Road.

The website uses cookies to allow us to better understand how the site is used and enhance your website experience. By continuing to use this site, you consent to this policy. Click here to learn more.