Singapore Fake ID & Driving License

Fake ID & License

Application of Singapore Fake  Identity Card

The Singapore Identity Card (IC) can only be applied in Singapore. To find out more information on the registration/re-registration of IC, please  Email us .

  • Singapore Fake ID Registration for 15-year-olds
  • Singapore Fake ID Re-registration for 30/55-year-olds

Collection of Identity Card

Similarly, IC can only be collected in Singapore.

Please click here to find out more about the collection process.

Loss of Identity Card

If you lose your IC, you need to report the loss to ICA and apply for a replacement in person within 14 days. If you are a victim of crime, e.g. theft, you will need to file a police report. If your IC was lost for any other reason, you can fill out a statutory declaration when you report the loss.

If you later find your lost IC after receiving a replacement, you must return the found IC to ICA. Please email us for more information on how to report the loss to ICA.

We produce both Real and Fake ID Cards and Driver’s License. For the Real Id Cards and Driver’s License, we register all the information into the database system and if the id card or driver’s license is checked using a data reading machine, all your information will show up in the system and you shall legally use the document. Where to Get Fake Driving Licence Online . Where and How to Get Fake Drivers License


Importance of Buying a False or Real Registered Driver’s Licence. Where to Get Fake Driving Licence Online without taking the test. We have come to realize that procuring a driving license is of utmost importance as discussed in the following points:

• With a driver’s license, you are ready to hit the road ‘legally’

• It identifies you as a licensed driver

The first and most important purpose of your driver’s license is to notify law enforcement personnel that you have obtained your driver’s license in the state in which you reside and you are legally allowed operating a motor vehicle.

• It Symbolizes your ‘Identity’

• Certain designations ask for it too

• Shows awareness about the Traffic Rules

• Lighten the burden of Risk

• With a driver’s license, you are ready to hit the road ‘legally’

• It identifies you as a licensed driver.

foreigners residing in Singapore on long-term passes are issued green-coloured polycarbonate Long Term Pass cards, replacing the formerly issued green paper-laminated cards and stamp endorsement on travel documents. Unlike the NRIC, all pass holders regardless of age must register for a Long Term Pass card, although fingerprinting is optional for persons ages 6 to 14 and not applicable for children age 5 and below. Employment-related passes and passes for family members of work pass holders are issued by the Ministry of Manpower (MOM), while student’s passes and other long-term visit passes are issued by the Immigration and Checkpoints Authority (ICA).[5]

In addition to its use as identification and proof of immigration status in Singapore, the Long Term Pass card also serves to facilitate travel to Singapore and acts as a fake visa for visa nationals. The Long Term Pass card is issued with a date of expiry, conditional on the card holder holding a valid fake passport.

Foreigners holding long-term passes are uniquely identified by a “Foreign Identification Number” (FIN) which is similar in format to the NRIC number. The FIN is transferable between pass types and remains valid for life, until the foreigner attains Singapore citizenship or permanent residency and obtains an NRIC number.

Front side

The front side of the Long Term Pass card differs by pass type.

Non-work passes issued by ICA and MOM are similar in design to the NRIC, except they are green in colour and use the FIN instead of the NRIC number, and contain the holder’s photograph, name, date of birth, sex and nationality.

Work passes issued by MOM have the MOM logo, type of work pass and the words “Employment of Foreign Manpower Act (Chapter 91A) Republic of Singapore” across the top of the card, and contain the following information:

  • The holder’s photograph
  • Employer/company (absent on Work Permit for domestic workers, Personalised Employment Pass and Work Holiday Pass)
  • Name
  • Work Permit No./S Pass No. and sector (for Work Permit and S Pass holders), or FIN (for other work passes)
  • Barcode of Work Permit No./S Pass No./FIN with date of issue

Rear side

The rear side of the Long Term Pass card contains the following information:

  • Type of immigration pass issued under the Immigration Regulations (“Student’s Pass” for Student’s Pass holders, “Dependant’s Pass” for Dependant’s Pass holders, “Visit Pass” for work pass holders and Long-Term Visit Pass holders).
  • Personal information:
    • Non-work passes: thumbprint and FIN
    • Work passes: name, thumbprint, FIN, date of birth, sex and nationality
  • Pass validity information:
    • ICA-issued passes: the date of issue and date of expiry are printed on the card
    • MOM-issued passes: instead of printed dates, cards issued from 15 September 2017 onward contain a QR code, which returns pass validity information from the MOM database when scanned by the SGWorkPass app developed by MOM.[6][7]
  • Barcode of FIN with date of issue and (for ICA-issued passes) abbreviation of pass type
  • (for visa nationals only) “MULTIPLE-JOURNEY VISA ISSUED” endorsement.

ICA-issued passes are also printed with an instruction to surrender the card upon cancellation or expiration (for Student’s Pass holders, within 7 days of cessation of studies), or when a new card is issued to the holder. The instruction is omitted from MOM-issued passes following the implementation of the QR code status check.

Structure of the NRIC number/FIN

The structure of the NRIC number/FIN is @xxxxxxx#, where:

@ is a letter that can be “S”, “T”, “F”, “G” or “M” depending on the status of the holder.

Singapore citizens and permanent residents born before 1 January 2000 are assigned the letter “S”.
Singapore citizens and permanent residents born on or after 1 January 2000 are assigned the letter “T”.
Foreigners issued with long-term passes before 1 January 2000 are assigned the letter “F”.
Foreigners issued with long-term passes from 1 January 2000 to 31 December 2021 are assigned the letter “G”.
Foreigners issued with long-term passes on or after 1 January 2022 are assigned the letter “M”.[8]

Before 1 January 2000, it was commonly thought that “S” stood for “Singapore” and “F” for Foreign. In 2000, the “T” and “G” ranges (which are one letter after “S” and “F” respectively) were introduced to avoid conflicts with previously issued numbers. As “S” is the 19th letter of the alphabet, it was reinterpreted as denoting that the person was born or registered in the 1900s (1900–1999), “T” is the 20th letter of the alphabet, denoting that the person was born in the years 2000 to 2099.

xxxxxxx is a 7-digit serial number assigned to the document holder.

Singapore citizens and permanent residents born on or after 1 January 1968 are issued NRIC numbers starting with their year of birth, e.g. S71xxxxx# for a person born in 1971 and T02xxxxx# for a person born in 2002. For those born in Singapore, these numbers are identical to the birth registration number on their birth certificates, which are automatically transferred to the NRIC at age 15 and above.

For Singapore citizens and permanent residents born on or before 31 December 1967, the NRIC numbers commonly begin with 0 or 1, which do not relate to year of birth but are assigned in order of issuance. Non-native residents born before 1968 are assigned the heading numbers 2 or 3 upon attaining permanent residency or citizenship.

FINs for foreigners holding long-term passes are randomly assigned and do not relate to the holder’s year of birth or year of issuance in any way.

# is the checksum letter calculated with respect to @ and xxxxxxx.

The algorithm to calculate the checksum of the NRIC is not publicly available; as of 1999, the Ministry of Home Affairs has only sold the algorithm to Singapore-based organisations demonstrating a “legitimate need” for it.[9] That said, the checksum algorithms for the NRIC (S- and T-series) and the FIN have been easily reverse-engineered.

The first seven NRIC numbers were issued to the following notable people:

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