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DUBAJI MAGYAROK, HUNGARIANS IN DUBAI

Ez az oldal azoknak szol, akik Dubajban elnek, eltek vagy epp most keszulnek ide, valamint azok a nem magyarok, akik itt elnek es kotodnek Magyarorszaghoz, ott eltek, ott tanultak, es szeretnenek reszt venni a magyar programokon. A cel egy dubaji magyar aktiv kozosseg letrehozasa, ahol segithetjuk egymast, az ujonnan idekoltozo magyarokat informacioval lathatjuk el es tamogathatjuk oket, valamint magyar programokat, rendezvenyeket szervezhetunk.

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Hazassagkotes az Emiratusokban

2010.03.10. 16:08 bantschi

www.dubai.ae/en.portal?cr_comm_get_married,cr_comm_marrg_proc,1,&_nfpb=true&_pageLabel=lifeEventDetail

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A hozzászólások a vonatkozó jogszabályok  értelmében felhasználói tartalomnak minősülnek, értük a szolgáltatás technikai  üzemeltetője semmilyen felelősséget nem vállal, azokat nem ellenőrzi. Kifogás esetén forduljon a blog szerkesztőjéhez. Részletek a  Felhasználási feltételekben és az adatvédelmi tájékoztatóban.

bantschi 2010.03.11. 11:03:28

GULF NEWS:

"Getting married abroad only adds to your anxiety as you have to make sure that the marriage is legal, both in the UAE and back home. We help you find your way through the wedding maze.

Getting married is right up there with moving house and, um, divorce, when it comes to raising stress levels. And getting married abroad only adds to your anxiety as you have to make sure that the marriage is legal, both in the UAE and back home. We help you find your way through the wedding maze. 

1. Contact your embassy: Immediately after saying ‘I do', contact your embassy. “There are no hard and fast rules for any nationality and rules and regulations are of course subject to change and are dependent on a variety of factors,'' says Emma Pope, a wedding planning consultant from Couture Events in Dubai (www.couturevents.ae). 

For example, an individual may have their options dictated by their nationality, but may hold another passport which could allow for a second option. Each couple should contact their embassy or church to check their particular requirements.'' 

2. Choose a venue: Emma explains: “For a Christian marriage, the marriage ceremony can take place in either the church or in alternative venue (providing that venue has a wedding license), but this depends on the minister. 

For a number of nationalities, their embassy or consulate is able to perform a marriage ceremony in the embassy or consulate. But, for example, the British Embassy will only perform a marriage ceremony in extenuating circumstances, so the majority of Brits will find they can only marry inside a church. 

However, at least one member of the couple has to have been baptised in order to marry inside the church.''. For an Islamic marriage, the marriage ceremony has to be performed in the Islamic Courts within the marriage section. The bride and groom must be either citizens or holding a residence visa and the groom has to be Muslim (the bride doesn't have to be). 

3. Prepare for classes: Depending on your faith and denomination, if you want a full ceremony in church, you may have to go for several counselling sessions and regular services beforehand, and also, in case of the Catholic church, will need to register certain documentation such as birth and christening certificates before you can go ahead. 

4. Get your certificate: A Banns certificate or certificate of no impediment is required to marry in the church and for most embassies. The certificate takes up to three weeks to process and needs to be applied for in person at the respective embassy. 

The marriage must take place within three months of the certificate being issued, otherwise the certificate becomes invalid and the process has to be repeated in order to obtain a new one. 

5. Check translations and leave plenty of time: Some nationalities, dependent on their church or embassy of the partner (if different), may require documents to be translated (into English or into Arabic for English documents prepared outside of the UAE for Islamic marriages), which can sometimes be a lengthy process. 

Wedding planner Emma explains: “For example, an embassy may be located outside of Dubai, i.e. in Abu Dhabi, and the majority of paperwork has to be submitted and collected in person. Embassy offices are not open on the weekend! 

6. Get registered: In order to register the marriage, marriage certificates have to be translated into Arabic before being submitted to the Dubai Courts, Ministry of Justice and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs for attestation/ authentication and finally taken to the individual embassy to record and legalise the marriage in the home country.'' 

7. Seek help: To find your way through the legal jungle, get a wedding planning consultant to help you. “With so many nationalities and religions residing in Dubai, there are different rules and regulations for each; so the first thing we do is to ask the following questions: What is your nationality and that of your fiancée? Do you hold more than one passport? What religious denomination do you both belong to? Do you wish to have a civil or religious ceremony? 

The individual answers allow us to determine a couple's options,'' says Emma, whose company helps couples organise everything from documentation through to the wedding reception."