- Seychellois passport is the 29th most powerful passport in the world as of 2020
- The citizens of Seychelles have visa-free or visa on arrival access to 151 countries in the world
- Some of the countries include Germany, France, Singapore, UAE, Malaysia and Switzerland
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As of 2020, Seychelles' passport is the 29th most powerful passport in the world, and it gives citizens of the country visa-free or visa on arrival access to 151 countries in the world, African Facts Zone reports.
Legit.ng gathers that some of the countries include Germany, France, Singapore, United Arab Emirate, Malaysia, Switzerland, South Korea, China, Belgium, Sweden and Iceland.
According to the country's foreign affairs department, Seychellois citizens also have visa-free or visa on arrival access to Bulgaria, Cyprus, Finland, Italy, Portugal, among others.
In other news, a Nigerian man who arrived Canada as a student five years ago has taken to Twitter to share his success story.
The man identified as Tunde Omotoye said he arrived Canada five years ago as a student who was unsure of what the future had for him in the North American country.
Despite the uncertainty, he revealed that he has launched his own company five years after leaving the shores of Nigeria.
According to Omotoye, his company's aim is to help immigrants like him navigate their immigration and career journeys confidently and swiftly.
He tweeted: "5 years ago, I arrived Canada. A student, unsure of what the future had for me in Canada.
"Today, I launched a Canadian company that will help immigrants like me navigate their immigration and career journeys confidently and swiftly."
Meanwhile, Legit.ng previously reported that a woman identified as Basant Shenouda inspired the internet community with her success story and the decision she made in 2015.
Shenouda said she moved to Germany for university education in 2015 with one suitcase and a one-way ticket.
Sharing her success story on LinkedIn, she said that move was the best decision of her life, adding that adversity has evolved her for the better.
She said: "I struggled in gaining a visa for months and I was a month and a half late into my lectures."
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