Many countries require that a minimum number of empty pages be available in the submitted passport, usually one or two pages.  Endorsement pages, which often appear according to Visa pages, are not counted as available. Foreign media representatives considering participating in this appointment in the United States are not eligible because the purpose of their stay is not considered a “business”. These professionals must obtain a visa for non-immigrant media (I). As a result, New Zealand citizens can travel visa-free to each country for up to three months in the aforementioned Schengen Member States. However, when a New Zealand national travels to another Schengen state not listed above, the limitation does not apply to more than three months of a six-month period in the Schengen area as a whole. Therefore, if a New Zealand national has already spent three months in one or more of the aforementioned Schengen countries, any visit to another Schengen country without a bilateral visa waiver agreement with New Zealand can cause difficulties with local law enforcement (. B, for example, if he is accused of having stayed at the exit of a Schengen country that is not on the list above). Estonia allows New Zealand nationals to stay and work in Estonia for more than 90 days, but less than 6 months, as long as they obtain a category “D” long-stay visa at a price of 80 euros in advance on a mission abroad, after the employer has entered into a “short-term job registration”.  New Zealand nationals who wish to stay and work in Estonia for more than 6 months may apply for a temporary residence permit for employment after arriving in the country.  Austria allows New Zealand nationals to enter without a visa and applies for a temporary residence permit or “red, white and red card” (issued to permanent immigrants) on arrival and not in advance through an Austrian embassy/consulate.   As a general rule, anyone who is not a citizen of the European Union, the European Economic Area or Switzerland and who wishes to remain in a Schengen Member State for more than three months must receive a national “D” visa for an extended stay and/or a residence permit. New Zealand nationals between the ages of 18 and 30 (or, in some cases, aged 18 to 35) may obtain a national “D” visa for extended stay and/or residence permit from 19 Schengen Member States (see below).
Schengen Member States also issue national “D” visas and residence permits for extended stay for other reasons to those who comply with national immigration policy (. B for example, skilled workers, students, the au pair). New Zealanders can apply for a visa exemption for entry into the United States. ESTA allows New Zealand citizens to visit the United States for tourism, business, transit, medical and short-study visa-free purposes for 90 days per visit. New Zealand was included in the visa waiver program in 1991. However, security measures to combat terrorist threats required prior screening of travellers prior to their arrival in the United States.