Berrima House is a heritage-listed residence at 19 Jellore Street, Wingecarribee Shire, New South Wales, Australia. It was built in 1835, it was added to the New South Wales State Heritage Register on 2 April 1999. Berrima House was built in 1835, it is reputed to be the first wooden stone house built in Berrima. The wooden settee on the verandah of Berrima House is noteworthy as a reputed resting place of Ben Hall, said to have slept there in 1864. Berrima House is a two-storey random coursed stone building, it has a single storey verandah to front elevation with timber posts, scalloped valance and flagged sandstone floor. The ground floor contains three rooms, along with a non-original kitchen extension, while the upper floor has four rooms accessed by the original timber staircase; the windows have stone sills. All original sash windows have been replaced, along with the front door, it features a hipped roof with cedar board lining. The house has a fine hedge across the street frontage; the verandah has been replaced and the original outbuildings removed.
Berrima House is significant through associations with the local community of Berrima and as an early representative of the development of the town and its more substantial residences in particular. A building valued by the local community as one of the earliest substantial residences in Berrima and still retaining in its overall form and some original detailing characteristic of Colonial-Georgian townhouses, it is part of a group of residences in Berrima of Georgian-Colonial style built during the early years of settlement of the town. Its significance is compromised by the loss such as windows and the front door. Berrima House was listed on the New South Wales State Heritage Register on 2 April 1999. Glover, B.. Berrima. Webb, Chris & Charlotte. Conservation Management Plan, Coach & Horses Inn, 24 Jellore Street, Berrima. JRC Planning Services. Wingecarribee Heritage Survey; this Wikipedia article was based on Berrima House, entry number 00095 in the New South Wales State Heritage Register published by the State of New South Wales and Office of Environment and Heritage 2018 under CC-BY 4.0 licence, accessed on 1 June 2018.
This Wikipedia article was based on Berrima House, entry number 2680131 in the New South Wales Heritage Database published by the State of New South Wales and Office of Environment and Heritage 2018 under CC-BY 4.0 licence, accessed on 9 September 2018
Visa requirements for Portuguese citizens are administrative entry restrictions by the authorities of other states placed on citizens of Portugal. As of 1 October 2019 Portuguese citizens had visa-free or visa on arrival access to 185 countries and territories, ranking the Portuguese passport 5th in terms of travel freedom according to the Henley Passport Index. Visa requirements for Portuguese citizens for visits to various territories, disputed areas recognized countries and restricted zones: Holders of various categories of official Portuguese passports have additional visa-free access to the following countries – Algeria', Azerbaijan, Republic of the Congo, Kazakhstan, Mozambique, Russia and São Tomé and Príncipe, Turkey. Holders of diplomatic or service passports of any country have visa-free access to Cape Verde, Ethiopia and Zimbabwe. Many countries have entry restrictions on foreigners that go beyond the common requirement of having either a valid visa or a visa exemption; such restrictions may be health related or impose additional documentation requirements on certain classes of people for diplomatic or political purposes.
Many countries require a minimum number of blank pages in the passport being presented one or two pages. Endorsement pages, which appear after the visa pages, are not counted as being available. Many African countries, including Angola, Burkina Faso, Central African Republic, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Republic of the Congo, Côte d'Ivoire, Equatorial Guinea, Ghana, Liberia, Mauritania, Rwanda, São Tomé and Príncipe, Sierra Leone and Zambia, require all incoming passengers to have a current International Certificate of Vaccination, as does the South American territory of French Guiana; some other countries require vaccination only if the passenger is coming from an infected area or has visited one recently. In the absence of specific bilateral agreements, countries requiring passports to be valid for at least 6 more months on arrival include Afghanistan, Anguilla, Bhutan, British Virgin Islands, Cambodia, Cape Verde, Cayman Islands, Central African Republic, Comoros, Costa Rica, Côte d'Ivoire, Curaçao, Egypt, El Salvador, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Guinea Bissau, Haiti, Iran, Israel, Kenya, Kuwait, Madagascar, Maldives, Marshall Islands, Myanmar, Nepal, Nigeria, Palau, Papua New Guinea, Qatar, Samoa, Saudi Arabia, Solomon Islands, Sri Lanka, Suriname, Thailand, Timor-Leste, Tonga, Uganda, United Arab Emirates, Vanuatu and Vietnam.
Turkey requires passports to be valid for at least 150 days upon entry. Countries requiring passports valid for at least 4 months on arrival include Zambia. Countries requiring passports valid for at least 3 months on arrival include Albania, North Macedonia and Senegal. Countries requiring passports with a validity of at least 3 months beyond the date of intended departure include Azerbaijan and Herzegovina, Nauru and New Zealand; the EEA countries of Iceland, Norway, all European Union countries together with Switzerland and the United Kingdom require 3 months validity beyond the date of the bearer's intended departure unless the bearer is an EEA or Swiss national. Bermuda requires passports to be valid for at least 45 days upon entry. Countries that require a passport validity of at least one month beyond the date of intended departure include Eritrea, Hong Kong, Lebanon and South Africa. Other countries require either a passport valid on arrival or a passport valid throughout the period of the intended stay.
Some countries have bilateral agreements with other countries to shorten the period of passport validity required for each other's citizens or accept passports that have expired. Some countries, including Australia, Fiji, New Zealand and the United States deny entry to non-citizens who have a criminal record; the government of a country can declare a diplomat persona non grata, banning their entry into that country. In non-diplomatic use, the authorities of a country may declare a foreigner persona non grata permanently or temporarily because of unlawful activity. Kuwait, Libya, Sudan and Yemen do not allow entry to people with passport stamps from Israel or whose passports have either a used or an unused Israeli visa, or where there is evidence of previous travel to Israel such as entry or exit stamps from neighbouring border posts in transit countries such as Jordan and Egypt. To circumvent this Arab League boycott of Israel, the Israeli immigration services have now ceased to stamp foreign nationals' passports on either entry to or exit from Israel.
Since 15 January 2013, Israel no longer stamps foreign passports at Ben Gurion Airport, giving passengers a card instead that reads: "Since January 2013 a pilot scheme has been introduced whereby visitors are given an entry card instead of an entry stamp o