Chiang Mai, Vietnam—For tourists, China is a fascinating place.
But when you visit it for the first time, it’s not as easy as it seems.
In fact, China has some very strict visa requirements, which have left some travellers frustrated.
The most common visa issue for Chinese tourists is the “special travel authorizations,” which require a visit to certain cities, which can be a hassle if you have to deal with paperwork or customs.
Some of the most common are:Visitors from Vietnam have long been able to fly back and forth between the two countries, but in recent years, it has become more difficult.
That’s because of China’s stringent restrictions.
For many Chinese tourists, it is the first trip back home that they’ve made.
And for many other visitors, it may be the first travel to their first country in over a decade.
For many people, it seems like they can’t get away from China.
This is the dilemma many people in Vietnam face, especially when traveling alone.
“It is a problem for all Vietnamese people, because China has a lot of regulations,” said Chieu Nien, a retired journalist who now lives in Phu Bai.
“If I’m visiting Vietnam, I need to go to a city, and it’s hard to get a special visa for that.”
In recent years China has implemented its own rules for traveling in Vietnam, which is why it is harder to travel there for the purposes of business or cultural exchanges.
In addition, many of the country’s businesses are located outside the country, making it harder for foreigners to enter.
It can be especially difficult for those who have lived in the country for a long time.
Chieu said that it is difficult to get visas when you live in Vietnam and can’t travel outside of the capital.
This means that when you are in Pho Nhon or Pho Binh, you will need to get permission from a local official, a process that can take up to three months.
For example, if you were to visit the capital city of Ho Chi Minh City, you would need to show your passport to the police and take a photo of your passport.
If you can’t manage that, you might find it difficult to visit any of the countries that you plan to visit, like Vietnam, Laos, Cambodia, or Myanmar.
For the most part, these restrictions are temporary.
But for some foreigners, it can get a little more complicated.
“The biggest difficulty is that I cannot go to Vietnam for the purpose of business,” said Ngo Van, a Singaporean businessman and the founder of a business in Vietnam called “The Chinese Club.”
“I have to go and find a business.”
In fact, he said, it isn’t possible to do that if you are a Chinese tourist.
Because it is against the law in China to enter the country as a tourist, there are no official rules for people like him to travel.
But it isn to Chieu’s disadvantage.
“I would like to go [to Vietnam], but it would be hard for me,” he said.
“And I’m not even a tourist.”
Because the rules are so strict, it might be tough for the Vietnamese to navigate the visa process.
“A tourist visa will cost about $400 [about $2,700] for one person, so I cannot do it,” said Thuan Dang, who is a Vietnam-born American businessman and a vice president of a Vietnamese business group.
“But I can find an easy way.”
For Thuan, the main difficulty is how to get the special visa required for a trip that he plans to make in the coming months.
He said that the problem stems from the fact that his company is based in Vietnam but has no operations there.
If he were to go abroad and start a business, he could get the visa he needs for that.
“My company has an office in the United States, but we don’t have a business,” he explained.
Thuan’s problem is not unique to him.
“There are many others that are stuck,” said Soh Ngoc Thanh, a Vietnam tourist.
“You can’t go to China or the Philippines or even Laos because the Chinese visa is not accepted there.”
Thuan said that most of his friends and family members have had problems finding the right visa, and that many of them had to pay hundreds of dollars to go through the process of applying for a special travel authorization.
“It’s just a problem,” said Thanh.
“This is the way of life in Vietnam.”
He added that many Vietnamese tourists are concerned about the impact the restrictions could have on their businesses and their personal relationships.
“When we go to the markets, the Chinese do not even pay us any attention.
They just look at us, and we feel very isolated,” said Nguyen Huyen, a former Chinese teacher who works in the province of Saigon.
“The problem is that it will affect the way