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Oman-Document Attestation Services:
Effective, Tuesday, May 19th, 2014.

Gerry’s VDB proudly announces the launch of document handling services for attestation of Documents from the Embassy of Sultanate of Oman Islamabad wef January 02, 2012 and from the Consulate General of Sultanate of Oman Karachi w-e-f January 09, 2012.

Documents of applicants from Federal Capital, Punjab And PK provinces will be dealt by the Embassy of Sultanate of Oman, Islamabad and will be submitted at Gerry's Following offices:

Islamabad: Gerry’s Building, adjacent to Punjab Cash and Carry, Park road Chattha Bakhtawar, Chak Shahzad, Islamabad
Peshawar: Deans Trade Center, Saddar Cantt.
Lahore: 20/20A Opposite Ganga Ram Hospital, Queens Road.
Gujranwala: Jinnah Stadium, Office 12, Opposite Civil Lines.
Faisalabad:   679 Batala Colony, Ghouri Arcade, Main Satiana Road, Saleemi Chowk. 
Multan: 10-Pir Khurshid Colony, Near Educators Girls.
Sialkot: Paris Road, Opposite Allied Bank Ltd.
Karachi:  43/1/D Razi Road Block 6, P.E.C.H.S. 
Hyderabad:  Shop# B-1, Defence Plaza, Fatima Jinnah Road, Thandi Sarrak.


Shop# S-9, Swiss Plaza M.A. Jinnah Road.

Unit # C-7, City Banglow, Shikarpur Road, Sukkur.


Documents of applicants from Sind and Baluchistan provinces will be dealt by the Consulate General of Sultanate of Oman, Karachi and will be submitted at Gerry’s following offices:

Effective, Tuesday, May 19th, 2014.


Applications for the Embassy of Oman can be submitted and collected from Gery's offices personally or through following authorized relatives only:
  • Patents 
  • Son Daughter 
  • Real Brother / Sister 

 Applications for the Oman Consulate can be submitted and collected from Gery's offices personally or through following authorized person (no restriction about specific relatives).

Applicants do not require any appointments to submit their applications.


The processing time for attestation of documents is 3 to 4 working days and could vary depending on the procedure at the Embassy/Consulate.


Before applying, please ensure to complete all requirements set by the Embassy/Consulate for document attestation. Following are the details:


  • Original computerized/online Certificate for OMAN
  • Copy of applicants CNIC
  • Copy of applicants passport
  • Copy of medical certificate

Attestation of Bachelor and above levels

  • Original/copy attested by HEC and MOFA
  • A photocopy of the document after HEC and MFA attestation
  • Copy of applicant’s CNIC
  • Copy of applicant’s passport (if applicable) 

Note documents attested by HEC before 2009 need to be re-attested by HEC before submission at Gerry's counters.
Attestation of SSC and HSSC documents

  • Original/copy attested by IBCC and MOFA
  • Photocopy of the document to be legalized, also attested by IBCC and MOFA in original
  • CNIC copy of the applicant
  • Copy of Provisional/Character certificate of SSC and HSSC
  • Copy of marks sheet of SSC and HSSC 

Attestation of Intermediate equivalent Diplomas (3 years)

  • Verification Letter /Character Certificate from the Institute
  • Original/copy of diploma attested by
  • Concerned Technical board
  • IBCC
  • Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • Photocopy of the diploma also attested in original by
  • Concerned Technical Board
  • IBCC
  • Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • Photocopy of Applicants CNIC
  • Photocopy of final transcript CNIC

Attestation of Diplomas (2 years, 1 years, 6 months or less)

  • Original/copy of diploma attested by
  • Concerned Technical Board/TEVTA/Ministry of Man Power
  • Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • Photocopy of the diploma also attested in original by
  • Concerned Technical Board/TEVTA/ Ministry of Man Power
  • Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • Photocopy of Applicant’s CNIC
  • Verification Letter /Character Certificate from the institute CNIC
  • Photocopy of the final transcript.     
  • Certificate/experience letter to be attested by Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • Copy of the certificate
  • Copy of applicants CNIC/Passport or that of applicant's parents

Attestation of Nikahnama

  • Original/copy to be attested must first be attested by Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • CNIC copies of bride and bridegroom
  • Copy of Nikahnama

Attestation of Marriage Registration Certificate(MRC)

  • Original MRC duly attested by concerned Union Council and Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • CNIC details of bride, bridegroom and their parents must be mentioned on MRC
  • CNIC copies of bride and bridegroom
  • Passport copies of bride and bridegroom (if applicable)
  • Copy of Urdu Nikahnama

Attestation of Nikahnama Translation (English only)

  • English translation of Nikahnama duly attested by Ministry of Foreign Affairs
  • Copy of original Urdu nikahnama
  • CNIC copies of bride and bridegroom.

Attestation of FRC/Form B, Birth Certificate

Original FRC/Form-B/CC to be attested by Ministry of Foreign Affairs


The United Arab Emirates often referred to as the U.A. E, is a federation of seven emirates on the eastern side of the Arabian Peninsula, at the entrance to the Persian Gulf. Its total area is 83,600 km². It has coastlines on the Gulf of Oman and the Persian Gulf, with Saudi Arabia to the west and southwest, and Oman to the southeast and also on the eastern tip of the Musandam Peninsula as well as an Omani enclave within its borders. A country rich in history and culture and an easy starting point for travels in the Middle East.
The country is extraordinarily dry, getting only a few days of rain a year. Despite that, Emiratis use water at an alarming rate: there are broad swaths of grass in the major public parks and landscaping can be extensive in the resorts or other public places. The majority of this water comes from desalinization. Visitors do not pay for their water use. The weather from late October through mid-March is quite pleasant, with high temperatures ranging from around 27 °C (85 °F) to lows around 15°C (63 °F). It is almost always sunny. Rain can happen between November and February and can cause road hazards when it does. In the summer, the temperatures soar and humidity is close to unbearable — it is widely suspected that the officially reported temperatures are "tweaked" to cut off the true summer highs, which can reach 50 °C (122 °F), or even higher The population is incredibly diverse.
Taxis are the most important mode of transportation and are available almost all over the UAE, for a relatively cheap price compared to other major cities. The UAE has a well-organized system, and in Dubai, the taxis are regulated by the government. Most of the taxis have a fare meter, which calculates the amount you'll have to pay for your journey but they aren't the only important modes of transportation in the UAE. Buses are also very important for the public transportation network. The biggest bus networks are in Dubai and Abu Dhabi; Dubai has 112 routes and Abu Dhabi has 75. The bus networks in the other emirates mainly consist of buses connecting the emirates with each other. You can use the Nol, Hafilat, and Sayer cards (see below) to pay for the buses in Dubai, Abu Dhabi, and Sharjah, respectively.
Only some 20% of the population of the Emirates are 'real' Emiratis; Most the rest come from the Indian Subcontinent: India, Pakistan, or Bangladesh (some 50%); other parts of Asia, particularly the Philippines, Malaysia, and Sri Lanka (another perhaps 15%); and "Western" countries (Europe, Australia, North America, South Africa; 5-6%), with the remainder from everywhere else. On any given day in, say, Dubai or Sharjah, you can see people from every continent and every social class. With this diversity, one of the few unifying factors is language, and consequently, nearly everyone speaks some version of English. Nearly all road or other information signs are in English and Arabic, and English is widely spoken, particularly in the hospitality industry.
Dubai is a food lover’s paradise. The huge influx of expatriates means that one can find cuisine from every part of the globe – from spicy Indian curries to tender Iranian kebabs, rich Italian pasta and more. In the midst of all this, one might forget the local delicacies Emirates has to offer. You will find plenty of Levantine dishes on offer here, including hummus, a smooth dip made of chickpeas and sesame paste, and shawarma, a sandwich made with meat that has been roasted on a spit. However, the traditional Emirati food is its own unique cuisine that pays tribute to the area’s geography, climate and culture. Traditional Emirati meals focused on meat from animals such as camels and goats, or fish caught from the Arabian Sea. Today, you’ll see dishes prepared with chicken as well, but the local populace’s access to chicken only really occurred after the oil boom. Before that, the ancient Emiratis would cook indigenous birds such as Houbara bustards.
Football is the most popular sport in the UAE. The United Arab Emirates Football Association was first established in 1971 and since then has dedicated its time and effort to promoting the game, organizing youth programs and improving the abilities of not only its players but of the officials and coaches involved with its regional teams. The UAE national football team qualified for the FIFA World Cup in 1990 with Egypt. It was the third consecutive World Cup with two Arab nations qualifying after Kuwait and Algeria in 1982 and Iraq and Algeria again in 1986. Abu Dhabi United Group has recently purchased Manchester City Football Club. A Dubai consortium known as DIC (Dubai International Capital) is also interested in buying the English Premier League club, Liverpool F.C. The UAE are currently ranked 110th in the world according to the FIFA World Rankings.
With its full-throttle development, iconic skylines of high-rises, and world famous beach resorts, the United Arab Emirates has become a favorite for family holidays and city breaks. Landmark tourist attractions such as Dubai's towering Burj Khalifa and Abu Dhabi's modern Sheikh Zayed Mosque, have branded the UAE as an up-to-the-minute luxury destination. Scrape below the surface though, and you'll find there's more here than skyscrapers, shopping, and sandy shores. The various UAE destinations offer culture fans plenty of things to do. Delve into the country's Bedouin past on starry desert nights before exploring the many forts that guarded the coastline long before the domination of the glitzy high-rises. While for nature-lovers, the desert starts where the cities end and the jagged peaks of the Hajar Mountains are ripe for adventuring.

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