Marshall Islands Visa

When you need to get your Marshall Islands travel visa processed quickly, Travel Document Systems is here to help. All of the Marshall Islands visa requirements and application forms, plus convenient online ordering.

Get a Entry Visa for Marshall Islands

Marshall Islands issues Entry visas for:
  • Tourist Travel
  • Business Travel

Marshall Islands Entry Visa for US Passport Holders Not Required

When you are travelling to Marshall Islands with a U.S. Passport, a Entry Visa is not required.

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Marshall Islands Entry Visa for Non-US Passport Holders Required

When you are travelling to Marshall Islands with a Non-US Passport, a Entry Visa is required.

TDS is unable to assist at this time.

No information is currently available, Please check with Airline to confirm requirements.

Travel Information

Get the most up-to-date information for Marshall Islands related to Marshall Islands travel visas, Marshall Islands visa requirements and applications, embassy and consulate addresses, foreign relations information, travel advisories, entry and exit restrictions, and travel tips from the US State Department's website.


No vaccinations required.

While no vaccinations may be required to enter the country, you should still check with the CDC on their recommended vaccinations for travel to Marshall Islands

Get more health information for travelers to Marshall Islands:

About Marshall Islands

Read about the people, history, government, economy and geography of Marshall Islands at the CIA's World FactBook.

A Brief History of Marshall Islands

Little is clearly understood about the prehistory of the Marshall Islands. Researchers agree on little more than that successive waves of migratory peoples from Southeast Asia spread across the Western Pacific about 3,000 years ago and that some of them landed on and remained on these islands. The Spanish explorer de Saavedra landed there in 1529. They were named for English explorer John Marshall, who visited them in 1799. The Marshall Islands were claimed by Spain in 1874.

Germany established a protectorate in 1885 and set up trading stations on the islands of Jaluit and Ebon to carry out the flourishing copra (dried coconut meat) trade. Marshallese Iroij (high chiefs) continued to rule under indirect colonial German administration.

At the beginning of World War I, Japan assumed control of the Marshall Islands. Their headquarters remained at the German center of administration, Jaluit. U.S. Marines and Army troops took control from the Japanese in early 1944, following intense fighting on Kwajalein and Enewetak atolls. In 1947, the United States, as the occupying power, entered into an agreement with the UN Security Council to administer Micronesia, including the Marshall Islands, as the Trust Territory of the Pacific Islands.

On May 1, 1979, in recognition of the evolving political status of the Marshall Islands, the United States recognized the constitution of the Marshall Islands and the establishment of the Government of the Republic of the Marshall Islands. The constitution incorporates both American and British constitutional concepts.