Wallis and Futuna Visa

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

We're sorry, but we are unable to assist in obtaining any travel visas for Wallis and Futuna at this time.

As an ongoing consequence of the global pandemic actual visa processing is typically taking longer than the usual times published here even in some instances where there is an option for the payment of higher consular fees for expedited processing. If you have a particularly tight departure please send us a note at inquiry@travedocs.com at the time you create your order to confirm it can reasonably be fulfilled in the current environment otherwise please just be aware of the possibility of delayed processing.

Vaccinations

Get more health information for travelers to Wallis and Futuna:

About Wallis and Futuna

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

A Brief History of Wallis and Futuna

Archeological excavations in Wallis have uncovered sites dating back to 1400 BC. The Tongians arrived in the 15th century and took possession of the island after battles which have become legendary.

On 16th August 1767 the English navigator, Samuel Wallis, discovered the island of Uvea which was christened Wallis. In the 19th century many ships called at Wallis to take on fresh supplies. The first Marist missionaries, among whom was Father Bataillon (Wallis island) and Father Chanel (Futuna island), arrived in 1837. On 5th April 1842, the authorities in Wallis requested French protection. During the Second World War a regiment of American soldiers arrived in the archipelago in May 1942, followed by the Free French forces some months later. The Allies thus disposed of a strategic air base in the South Pacific.

Since the archipelago measures only 270 sq Km, many inhabitants of Wallis and Futuna were, in the 1950s, and for economic and demographic reasons, attracted to the plantations and mines of New Caledonia and the New Hebriddes (rebaptised Vanuatu). There is therefore acommunity of Wallisians in Noumea and over all the Caledonian territory, made up of approximately 17,000 people.