Information & Formalities
Australian Tax Law
Australia’s Favourable Tax Laws when cruising or chartering
In 2000, Australia introduced a new taxation system. The effects of this for superyachts chartering in Australian waters were positive. In effect for a foreign flagged vessel to conduct charter operations in Australian waters providing the correct procedures relating to the Goods and Services Tax (GST) are adhered to then the GST should not impose any impediment to the operation of superyachts in Australia.
The vessel must be registered as a business for the GST prior to their arrival and follow the correct procedures to avoid paying GST on the vessel. To facilitate your taxation requirements or for more information contact the Superyacht Base Australia information centre prior to arrival.
A Cruising Permit will be issued for visiting vessels that do not wish to undertake charter work. This permit will be for an initial period of up to 12 months. Extensions can be applied for and are generally granted. GST tax is payable on all purchases (eg. fuel and other consumables) if under a cruising permit. Superyacht Base Australia can assist with these requirements.
Refit, Repairs and Maintenance
The owners or masters of yachts cruising Australian waters on cruising permits will be able to obtain Goods and Services Tax (GST)-free repairs or refits by presenting their cruising permits to their repairers/refitters. The Australian Taxation Office will not require presentation of documents showing prior arrangement of repairs or refits.
GST-free repairs/refits include any repairs or refits to the yachts which are done during the course of their visits to Australia. Examples of these include:
- repairs necessitated by accidents in Australia; and
- routine maintenance
To be GST free the supply of goods must be provided by the supplier of the refit/repairs to the vessel.
The repairer/refitter can make a GST-free supply of the repair/refit by retaining a copy of the cruising permit. In addition to the cruising permit, the repairer/refitter will retain the financial records ordinarily required for taxation and accounting purposes.
Chartering in Australian Waters
National Marine Safety Committee (NMSC) has established a nationally consistent policy on commercially operated superyachts.
Superyachts when undertaking charters for clients are considered as commercial vessels under definitions used in state law and Part B of the National Standard for Commercial Vessels.
The new policy provides a nationally consistent approach to govern the commercial operation of foreign registered superyachts that do not carry more than 12 passengers on intrastate voyages.
Superyachts not undertaking commercial operations are considered recreational vessels and are not subject to this policy.
The policy does not apply to foreign registered superyachts conducting an international voyage, even under charter, passing through Australian waters.
Under the policy, foreign-registered superyachts may be granted a temporary recognition as a commercial vessel for a designated period where they carry:
- Certification – the list of certificates specified in the UK MSA publication and the Large Commercial Yacht Code (LY2), issued by an IACS classification society or by the UK or US governments
- Safety Equipment – a current valid certificate from an IACS classification Society or the UK or US Governments for lifesaving appliances for crew and 12 passengers in an unlimited operating area, or a certificate issued under the relevant state legislation by an Australian marine authority.
- Crew – in accordance with UK or US requirements, NSCV qualifications or STCW95-compliant licence
Details and specifics of the comprehensive policy are on NMSC’s website www.nmsc.gov.au
Department of Immigration and Multicultural and Indigenous Affairs (DIMIA)
Visa requirements All non-citizen crews, including the Masters of superyachts, are required to obtain a visa relevant to their visit before travelling to Australia. For immigration clearance on arrival they must present a valid passport and a valid visa and complete a passenger card.
There are a number of ways to obtain a visa:
- http://www.eta.immi.gov.au/ (for the Electronic Travel Authority (ETA), which is an electronic record rather than a stamp in your passport);
- asking your travel agent to arrange an ETA;
- making a written application.
- by making personal application to the nearest Australian Embassy overseas.
During your Stay Crew of superyachts, including the Master can stay in Australia as long as their visas permit them to stay.
Commercial Operations Should the superyacht engage in commercial activities prior arrangement needs to be made with DIMIA to ensure that the master and crew obtain suitable visas to enable them to work whilst in Australia.
Pilotage is compulsory for foreign-registered ships of 35 metres or more, and for Australian-registered ships of 50 metres or more unless the Master holds an exemption in most ports in Australia. Proposed movements into, within and out of pilotage areas are to be reported to the Regional Harbour Master by the Ship’s Master.
Exemptions have been gazetted for all foreign flagged vessels, (including superyachts) up to 50 metres in length, navigating within various regions of Australia. Applications for non piloted movement of vessels under the exemption are based on an assessment of the capabilities of the vessel, the experience of the Master and his knowledge of the port and should be made to the Regional Harbour Master in the appropriate port.
The Australian Government has declared compulsory pilotage areas for the Inner Route between about Cairns (latitude 16° 40’S) and Cape York (latitude 10° 41’S) and for Hydrographers Passage. All vessels of 70 metres or more in length use the services of a pilot licensed by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA).
The International Marine Organisation (IMO) has recommended under Resolution A710 (17) that vessels of 70 metres and over in length, irrespective of size, use the pilotage services licensed under Australian Commonwealth State or Territory law, when navigating the Torres Strait and the Great North East Channel. Australia strongly endorses this Resolution. The Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA) also strongly recommends the use of a licensed pilot by Masters unfamiliar with other areas of the Inner Route or the reef entrances of Palm Passage and Grafton Passage.
Ship Reporting Systems
Two ship reporting systems now operate in Australia. They are operated by AUSREP (introduced in 1973) and REEFREP (introduced in 1997) and although designed for different purposes, are complementary systems allowing reports destined for either system to be received by the other. AUSREP is operated by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA) through Rescue Co-ordination Centre (RCC) Australia in Canberra and is compulsory for all Australian trading vessels and for foreign vessels on voyages between Australian ports. AUSREP covers the entire Australian area of responsibility and provides an active SAR watch for participating vessels. It is designed to initiate a SAR response if the safety of a ship or its crew is in doubt. On voyages where reporting to AUSREP is not compulsory, voluntary participation by vessels either entering or departing the Australian area of responsibility is actively encouraged. Both AMSA and Queensland Department of Transport (Queensland Transport) through REEFCENTRE operate REEFREP, the ship-reporting centre at Hay Point (near Mackay). It is designed to enhance the safety of shipping operations and the protection of the marine environment in the Torres Strait and the Great Barrier Reef regions. This ship reporting system (SRS) has been formally adopted by the International Maritime Organisation (IMO) under the terms of regulation V/8-1 of the International Convention for the Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS), 1974 and is mandatory for those categories of ships listed below.
- All ships of 50 metres or greater in overall length.
- All tankers, liquefied gas carriers, chemical tankers or ships coming within the INF Code, regardless of length;
- Ships engaged in towing or pushing where the towing or pushing ship or the towed or pushed ship(s) is a ship described as above; OR
- Where the length of the tow, measured from the stern of the towing ship to the after end of the tow exceeds 150 metres.
REEFREP (call sign “REEFCENTRE”) requires ships to report by VHF at designated reporting points in the SRS area, and when entering and leaving ports in the area. It will provide ships with information relevant to their safe passage through the reporting area (Torres Strait and the whole of the Great Barrier Reef [GBR] Inner Route). REEFCENTRE is electronically linked to RCC Australia and all reports (including AUSREP position reports, pollution reports/POLREPs and incident reports of any kind) are passed directly to the RCC. Ships in the REEFREP system therefore have to send their reports only to REEFCENTRE and do not have to pass them separately to AUSREP. This information is provided as broad guidance only. Details are contained in the ‘AUSREP and REEFREP – Ship Reporting Instructions for the Australian Area’. Copies of this booklet can be obtained from: RCC Australia AusSAR Australian Maritime Safety Authority GPO Box 2181 Canberra ACT 2601 Australia Queensland Transport (Maritime Division) GPO Box 2595 Brisbane QLD 4001 Australia Telephone +61 7 3224 8799 Facsimile +61 7 3221 8718
Maritime Safety (AMSA) requirements
The Australian Federal Government considers superyachts to be pleasure craft, engaged in private recreational or sporting activities. Provided that private charter arrangements do not take on the characteristics of regular trading patterns within Australia (in particular they do not carry fee paying passengers on an individual basis), the vessels will continue to be treated, by the Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA), as a pleasure craft for the purposes of federal marine safety regulations. However, superyachts will not normally fall within the marine safety regulatory jurisdiction of the Federal Government, and will be required to report only to state marine safety authorities
If the AMSA becomes aware that a superyacht is about to engage in an “interstate” voyage and has accepted commercial passengers, it will respond on a case-by-case basis. It should be noted that safety regulation of a foreign registered vessel embarking on an international voyage is the responsibility of the vessel’s Flag State.
Commercial vessels intending to engage in coasting trade Commercial Purpose Vessels intending to engage in domestic coastal trade in Australia (ie. carrying domestic passengers or cargo between Australian ports while on an interstate or international voyage) require a permit from the Australian Department of Transport and Regional Services.
Weather & Tidal Predictions for Australian Ports
Marine Weather & Warnings Routine high seas forecasts are issued twice daily by the Regional Forecasting Centres in Perth, Darwin, Brisbane and Melbourne for the areas beyond the coastal waters surrounding Australia. Warnings to shipping on the high seas are issued whenever gale, storm or hurricane-force winds are expected. The initial warning attempts to provide a 12 to 24-hour lead-time and warnings are renewed every 6 hours.http://www.bom.gov.au/marine/
Tide Predictions for Australia, South Pacific & Antarctica
National Tidal Centre Tel: + 61 (0)8 8366 2730 Fax: +61 (0)8 8366 2651 http://www.bom.gov.au/oceanography/tides/
Bureau of Meteorology
http://www.bom.gov.au The menu includes the latest satellite photos, weather maps, marine forecasts and warnings. Access to detailed information can be obtained from the following offices:
Head Office GPO Box 1289, Melbourne VIC 3001 Tel: (03) 9669 4000 Fax: (03) 9669 4699
|Western Australia PO Box 1370 West Perth WA 6872 Tel: (08) 9263 2222 Fax: (08) 9263 2233||Northern Territory PO Box 40050 Casuarina NT 0801 Tel: +61 (0)8 8920 3800 Fax: +61 (0)8 8920 3802||South Australia PO Box 421 Kent Town SA 5071 Tel: +61 (0)8 8366 2600 Fax: +61 (0)8 8366 2693|
|Tasmania/Antarctica GPO Box 727G Hobart TAS 7001 Tel: +61 (0)3 6221 2000 Fax: +61(0)3 6221 2045||Victoria PO Box 1636, Melbourne VIC 3001 Tel: +61 (0)3 9669 4000 Fax: +61 (0)3 9669 4977||New South Wales PO Box 413 Darlinghurst NSW 2010 Tel: +61 (0)2 9296 1555 Fax: +61 (0)2 9296 1567|
|Queensland GPO Box 413 Brisbane QLD 4001 Tel: +61 (0)7 3239 8700 Fax: +61 (0)7 3220 0221|
Distances Between Ports – Nautical Miles From Port to Port Darwin to Wyndham – 270, to Derby – 525, to Broome – 225, to Port Hedland – 256, to; Dampier – 130, to Exmouth – 202, to Carnarvon – 257, to Geraldton – 293, to Fremantle – 214, to; Bunbury – 86, to Albany – 272, to Esperance – 226, to Port Lincoln S.A – 763.
Australian Customs, Immigration, Maritime Safety and Quarantine requirements for entry of superyachts and crew into Australia
www.customs.gov.au/site/page.cfm?u=4260 Customs requirements The Australian Customs Service (Customs) guidelines in relation to superyachts allow for the granting of permission to remain in Australian waters for an initial period of up to twelve months (subject to visa conditions). Known as a Cruising Permit, such permission is only granted if the craft is transiting Australian waters for non-commercial purposes, is not owned or operated by an Australian resident, and is not entering Australia to be sold. Extensions beyond the period of the initial permission may be granted, without cost or penalty, as long as visa conditions allow this and the permit holder has complied with and still meets the conditions of the initial permission. Pre-arrival Reporting requirements Pre Arrival: www.customs.gov.au/site/page.cfm?u=4791 The Master, Owner, or appointed Agent of ships arriving in Australia from overseas is required to report the impending arrival to Customs at least ninety six (96) hours prior to the expected date/time of arrival. Where the voyage is of a lesser duration than ninety six (96) hours you should contact Customs to determine the reporting requirement. This report must give details of the vessel, persons on board, specific arrival details (time, place, previous ports of call), and manifest of any commercial cargo being conveyed to Australia. New mandatory electronic reporting for ships carrying cargo commenced in 2005. Information concerning cargo reporting obligations can be obtained by contacting the Customs Information & Support Centre on 1300 363 263 from anywhere in Australia or +61 2 6275 6666 from outside Australia. On Arrival When you arrive in Australia, you must first call at a port of entry. Ports of entry are listed below. The vessel may be boarded by both Customs and Quarantine Officers to ensure the vessel complies with the legislated requirements in relation to visa/travel authorities, Customs and Quarantine controls, and possession of valid safety certificates. There is a charge applicable to the Quarantine component of this activity. During this process, the status of the vessel will be assessed, and either a valid cruising permit will be issued, or the master will be directed as to how to obtain such a permission, and the time period within which such permission should be obtained. It should be noted however that a permit may not be issued if the vessel does not meet Customs requirements for cruising. (See Vessel Importation) Any items that are not allowed into Australia will also be dealt with at that time. Quarantine items (including foodstuffs) that do not meet entry requirements will be seized, and may either undergo treatment at the owners expense and subsequently returned or surrendered for destruction. Customs officers will deal with weapons, drugs and other restricted items, which may include ensuring safe storage for example by sealing on board, if security provisions are deemed sufficient and appropriate. Proclaimed ports of entry for superyachts and other small craft arriving in Australia. Ports Of Entry: www.customs.gov.au/site/page.cfm?u=4363
|NEW SOUTH WALES Coffs Harbour Lord Howe Island Newcastle Sydney Wollongong Twofold Bay (Eden) VICTORIA Geelong Melbourne Portland Westernport NORTHERN TERRITORY Darwin Gove (Nhulunbuy) SOUTH AUSTRALIA Port Adelaide Port Lincloln TASMANIA Burnie Hobart Launceston Devonport||QUEENSLAND Brisbane Bundaberg Cairns Gladstone Mackay Thursday Island Townsville Weipa WESTERN AUSTRALIA Albany Broome Bunbury Carnarvon Dampier Esperance Fremantle Geraldton Port Hedland|
Treatment of fuel imported as bunkers on the vessel Vessels used for private cruising On arrival the fuel onboard will remain free of duty. Any fuel purchased during your stay will be subject to duty and GST. On departure, after you have obtained a clearance from Customs, you will be entitled to purchase fuel free of duty and GST. Vessels used for commercial purposes On arrival the fuel on board will need to be imported. Duty and GST will be payable. Any fuel purchased during your stay will be subject to duty and GST. On departure vessels may claim a drawback for any duty and GST paid on remaining fuel. Vessel Importation Should the vessel operate commercially while in Australia, the vessel and any fuel on board will need to be imported. Superyachts are subject to normal rates of customs duty and GST. Superyachts over 150 gross construction tonnes are free of duty on the vessel. Duty on fuel still applies. Prior to the vessel commencing commercial operations, arrangements may be made with the Australian Taxation Office to defer GST payments. There is no provision for refund or drawback of duty or GST paid on the vessel’s importation should the vessel be exported later. Drawback on fuel later exported is available. Treatment of alcoholic drinks imported on the vessel On arrival, every person on board the vessel is accorded a passenger concession of 2.250lts per adult, with the balance being subject to normal duty and tax provisions. Other arrangements may be made and you should discuss these with Customs on arrival. These may include, sealing the alcohol on board, or warehoused at your expense until departure. Weapons and firearms All weapons and firearms on ships must be reported to Customs regardless of the purpose of your visit to Australia or the duration of stay. Certain weapons and firearms may be detained in safe storage for transhipment to the vessel’s intended port of departure from Australia. In cases where a weapon has been detained by Customs the Master will be required to contact Customs at least one week prior to departure so that the weapon can be returned. The use and ownership of weapons is severely limited in Australia, and if you wish to have such items available for use during your stay, you will need to contact the relevant State Police authority to obtain the necessary permits. This should be done prior to arrival. Should you require further information relating to your firearms you should contact the Customs Information & Support Centre. Other Prohibitions or Restrictions In addition to restrictions on weapons and firearms, Australia has a variety of border controls covering the importation of a wide range of items. Goods subject to prohibition or restriction include, but are not restricted to:
- drugs, including Performance Enhancing Drugs (PEDS);
- some medicinal products;
- cultural heritage items;
- ozone depleting substances;
- hazardous waste;
- protected wildlife; and
- animal and plant material.
Penalties for non-compliance with Australia’s border legislation can be severe, so if you have any doubts whether goods in your possession require a permit or special conditions are to be met, you are advised to contact the Customs Information & Support Centre prior to your arrival in Australia. Places that can be visited There are very few places that your vessel cannot visit, if here for tourism purposes, and once you have obtained permission by Customs to cruise the Australian coast. There are some areas of the Great Barrier Reef that are subject to visiting restrictions, and you should contact the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority for details of these. Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority www.gbrmpa.gov.au Prior to Departure The Master should notify the nearest Australian Customs office of their intention for the vessels to depart Australia. Arrangements will be made regarding the necessary paperwork to be completed, and a time and place for the outward immigration processing. Where possible, it is preferable that at least 48 hours notice is given (seven days if firearms are involved), in order to arrange staffing, and return of any items held for safekeeping. Departure Costs The Master and all other persons on board a superyacht are excluded from the payment of the Passenger Movement Charge, unless specifically identified as a fare-paying passenger. Customs Officers may visit your vessel without notice, to check the security of items sealed on board and conduct compliance activities. Customs www.customs.gov.au
Quarantine (AQIS) requirements
Australia’s remoteness created an environment unlike any other on Earth. Quarantine helps protect it and the Australian Quarantine and Inspection Service (AQIS) is responsible for maintaining quarantine control over visiting superyachts and small craft. When entering Australia you must go to a proclaimed first port of entry where a quarantine officer will meet you on arrival. As AQIS is a fully cost recovered government department, clearance of your vessel will incur the appropriate AQIS fees and charges for the service time taken to inspect and remove restricted goods of quarantine interest from the vessel (e.g. fresh fruit and vegetables). You must declare for inspection all food, plant and animal material and of course any live animals on arrival.
Vessels over 25m long must submit to AQIS a Quarantine Pre-Arrival Report (QPAR) 12-48hrs prior to arrival and are required to hold a valid de-rat or de-ratting exemption certificate.
Ship’s Stores and food items Some products may require TREATMENT by AQIS to make them safe, as some items may constitute a quarantine risk due to pest and disease risks associated with them. Items requiring treatment will be at the owners expense and/or the owner may elect to have those items not meeting quarantine entry requirements surrendered for destruction by AQIS.
Some of these goods may be bonded onboard the vessel under quarantine seal provided they are shelf stable. The bonding of ship’s stores means that all relevant items are subject to quarantine control, while the vessel is in Australian ports or waters and will be sealed in a vessel’s locker and must not be used or accessed. They will be released back to you at your final port of call prior to you leaving for an overseas port.
The following list of goods are generally allowed entry into Australia after inspection, provided there is no evidence of pests or disease. In some circumstances these goods may be bonded on board the vessels:
- herbs and spices (excluding cloves and whole nutmegs)
- dried fruit (without seeds) and vegetables
- biscuits, cakes, confectionery
- noodles and rice
- fresh fish fillets (excluding salmon and trout)
- teas, coffee, juices and other drinks
- carvings and other wooden artefacts
- dried flower arrangements
- some shells and coral (Customs prohibitions may relate to these items)
- canned foods not containing pork or dairy products
- jam, jellies and conserves (except those containing egg, coconut or Kaya jam)
- New Zealand dairy products
- commercially finished leather personal apparel
- commercially produced tanned sheepskins from New Zealand
- spun and woven wool personal apparel
- live animals (including dogs, cats, birds etc) – AQIS permission to bring animals into Australia on board sea vessels should be obtained prior to entry.
The following goods you cannot bring into Australia, unless an entry permit has been issued by AQIS prior to arrival:
- Goods that may pose a Foot and Mouth Disease risk, includes items such as dairy products and meat – beef, lamb, pork, goat, etc. (including prepared meals containing meat and dairy products)
- milk and dairy products (excluding those from New Zealand)
- handicrafts and souvenirs that contain or are made from seed
- popping corn and raw nuts
- eggs and egg products
- fresh fruit and vegetables
- dried beans (e.g. pinto beans, black-eyed beans etc.)
- reptiles and insects
- uncanned meat and all pork products
- salmon and trout products – ask about special import conditions (canned salmon is allowed).
- live plants (includes cuttings, roots, bulbs, corms, rhizomes and stems)
- biological materials
- deer horn/velvet (excluding New Zealand deer horn/velvet)
- edible bird’s nest
- soil and sand
Ship’s Pets If you have animals on board they will be subject to certain quarantine conditions for their control and confinement during your stay in Australia and your vessel will remain under quarantine surveillance during this time. The owner will be responsible for all AQIS fees and charges relating to the retention of animals on board the vessel, which may include quarantine surveillance, if non-compliance with quarantine requirements are detected during the vessels stay in Australian ports or waters. For more specific information on Ship’s Pets, please refer to the AQIS website – Information for vessels less than 25 metres – Ship’s Pets Arriving in Australia on Board International Yachts.
Ballast Water It is an AQIS requirement that internationally sourced ballast water must be managed by an AQIS approved method if it is to be discharged in Australian ports and/or waters.
Vessels that carry seawater as ballast are required to submit an AQIS Ballast Water Log Form.
Vessels that carry fresh water as ballast are not required to submit this form or perform a mid-ocean ballast water exchange at sea prior to arrival in port.
Vessels imported into Australia Yachts that are sailed into Australia and are intended for importation may be subject to fumigation due to the risks associated with termites.
All yachts and motorboat vessels require treatment in an overseas country (off shore) prior to arriving in Australia, alternatively they may be treated on arrival, under AQIS supervision. The treatment is mandatory unless a clear and well-documented vessel travel history can be presented to AQIS and it is clear that the vessel did not travel to high-risk locations during the vessel’s voyage to Australia, or an acceptable treatment certification is presented to AQIS on arrival.
If fumigation is considered necessary by AQIS, all costs associated with the fumigation of the vessel will be at the owner’s expense.
For more information on Australia’s quarantine and inspection requirements, please contact the AQIS office at your intended first port of entry or visit our website at www.aqis.gov.au/shipping
Your compliance with the above requirements, and with any other Government controls, will ensure that your involvement with Customs and AQIS is kept to a minimum.
The Maritime Awareness Kit, to aid quarantine clearance for commercial vessel masters and shipping agents on arrival in Australian ports, is available at www.aqis.gov.au
List of Embassies
To contact Australian Embassies overseas go to http://www.dfat.gov.au/embassies
High Commission of the People’s Republic of Bangladesh 21 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 0511 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 0544 firstname.lastname@example.org www.bangladoot-canberra.org
Royal Belgian Embassy 19 Arkana St, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 2501 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 3392 email@example.com
Embassy of Bosnia and Herzegovina 5 Beale Cres, Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6232 5490 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6232 5554 firstname.lastname@example.org www.bosnia.webone.com.au
High Commission of the Republic of Botswana 52 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 7500 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 2566
High Commission of Brunei Darussalam 10 Beale Cres, Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6285 4500 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6285 4545 email@example.com
Embassy of Bulgaria 33 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 9711 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 9600 firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Canada Commonwealth Ave, Canberra ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6270 4000 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 3285 www.canada.org.au
Embassy of the Republic of Croatia 14 Jindalee Cres, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 6988 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 3544 email@example.com
High Commission of Cyprus 30 Beale Cres, Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6281 0832 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6281 0860 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of the Czech Republic 8 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 1386 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 0006 email@example.com
Embassy of the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea 57 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 4770 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 4795 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of the Democratic Republic of Timor-Leste 25 Blaxland Cres, Griffith ACT 2603 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6260 8800 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6239 7682 TL_Emb.Canberra@bigpond.com
Embassy of the Arab Republic of Egypt 1 Darwin Ave, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 4437 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 4279
Embassy of the State of Eritrea 16 Bulwarra Close, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 1991 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 8902 email@example.com
High Commission of the Republic of the Fiji Islands 19 Beale Cres, Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6260 5115 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6260 5105 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Finland 12 Darwin Ave, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3800 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 3603 email@example.com
High Commission of the Republic of Ghana 13 Numeralla St, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 2110 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 2115 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Greece 9 Turrana St, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3011 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 2620 email@example.com
Apostolic Nunciature Holy See 2 Vancouver St, Red Hill ACT 2603 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6295 3876 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6295 3690
Embassy of the Republic of Hungary 17 Beale Cres, Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6282 3226 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6285 3012 firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission for India 3-5 Moonah Place, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3999 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 1308 email@example.com
Embassy of the Islamic Republic of Iran 25 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 2427 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 2825 www.embassyiran.org.au
Embassy of Ireland 20 Arkana St, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3022 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 3741 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Japan 112 Empire Circuit, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3244 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 1848
Embassy of the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan 20 Roebuck St, Red Hill ACT 2603 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6295 9951 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6239 7236 www.jordanembassy.org.au
High Commission of the Republic of Kenya Level 3, QBE Building, 33/35 Ainslie Ave, Canberra ACT 2601 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6247 4788 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6257 6613 email@example.com
Embassy of the State of Kuwait 5 Callemonda Rise, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 7777 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 3733 www.kuwaitemb-australia.com
Embassy of the Lao People’s Democratic Republic 1 Dalman Cres, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 4595 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 1910 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Lebanon 27 Endeavour St, Red Hill ACT 2603 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6295 7378 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6239 7024 email@example.com www.lebanemb.org.au
Libyan People’s Bureau 50 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 7900 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 4522
High Commission of Malaysia 7 Perth Avenue, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 1543 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 2496 firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Malta 38 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 1724 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 2453 email@example.com
High Commission of the Republic of Mauritius 2 Beale Cres, Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6281 1203 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6282 3235 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of the Kingdom of Morocco 17 Terrigal Cres, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 0755 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 0744 email@example.com
High Commission of the Federal Republic of Nigeria 26 Guilfoyle St, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6282 7411 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6282 8471 firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of Pakistan 4 Timbarra Cres, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 1676 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 1073 email@example.com
High Commission of Papua New Guinea 39-41 Forster Cres, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3322 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 3732 firstname.lastname@example.org
Embassy of Portugal 23 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 1733 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 1957 email@example.com
High Commission of Samoa 13 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 5505 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 5678 firstname.lastname@example.org
Royal Embassy of Saudi Arabia 38 Guilfoyle St, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6282 6999 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6282 8911
Embassy of Serbia 4 Bulwarra Close, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6290 2630 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 2631 email@example.com
High Commission of the Republic of Singapore 17 Forster Cres, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 3944 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 9823
Embassy of the Republic of Slovenia Level 6, St George’s Building, 60 Marcus Clarke St, Canberra ACT 2601 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6243 4830 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6243 4827 firstname.lastname@example.org www.gov.si/mzz/dkp/vca/eng/
High Commission of Solomon Islands Unit 4, J.A.A. House, 19 Napier Close Deakin ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6282 7030 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6282 7040 email@example.com
Embassy of the Syrian Arab Republic 41 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 5235 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 5253 www.syrianembassy.org.au
Royal Thai Embassy 111 Empire Circuit, Yarralumla ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 1149 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 1518 firstname.lastname@example.org
High Commission of the Republic of Uganda 7 Dunoon St, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 1234 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 1243
Embassy of the United Arab Emirates 36 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 8802 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6286 8804 UAEEMBASSY@bigpond.com
Embassy of Uruguay 24 Brisbane Ave, Barton ACT 2600 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6273 9100 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6273 9099 email@example.com
Embassy of the Republic of Zimbabwe 11 Culgoa Circuit, O’Malley ACT 2606 Tel: +61 (0) 2 6286 2281 Fax: +61 (0) 2 6290 1680 firstname.lastname@example.org