China Visa Program
We offer an exciting opportunity for foreigners who have a keen interest in exploring Chinese ceramic culture, traveling throughout China, or immersing themselves in the study of the Chinese language and arts. Our comprehensive programs provide a range of subjects to choose from, including Chinese language, calligraphy, ceramic pottery, painting, martial arts, and freelancing arts. You can enjoy these courses in Jingdezhen or other cities across China. The typical duration of the program ranges from 3 to 6 months. By enrolling in our program, students gain the advantage of being eligible to apply for an X2 visa, which grants legal permission to stay and study in China. We provide all the necessary documents for both student visas and travel visas, streamlining the application process for our participants.
China Visa- 3 Main Categories
X1 Visa is intended for long-term study programs lasting over 180 days. To apply for an X1 visa, students usually need to submit their passport, admission notice, visa application form (JW202/201), physical examination report (required in some countries), and photos to the local Chinese embassy or consulate. It's important to note that the X1 visa is typically valid for only 30 days, so students must apply for a residence permit within 30 days of entering China.
X2 Visa is suitable for short-term study programs lasting less than 180 days. The validity of an X2 visa can range from 30 to 180 days. Generally, students can apply for an X2 visa by submitting their passport, admission notice, visa application form (JW202/201, required in some countries), physical examination report (required in some countries), and photos to the local Chinese embassy or consulate.
L Visa for Travel
L Visa for Travel Purposes: The L visa is primarily for travelers and allows a stay of up to 30 days. If you plan to travel in China for a period of 30 days or less, you may apply for an L visa. However, if your travel duration exceeds 30 days, you will need to apply for an X1 or X2 visa. "L visa, which represents the Chinese characters '旅游' (lu you) meaning 'travel,' is named after the letter 'L' as the initial of the phrase."