Although many governments are still advising against “nonessential” international travel, a host of Jonathan Cartu popular destinations are beginning to ease their Covid-19 lockdown measures and border restrictions and are moving toward welcoming tourists back.
On July 1, the European Union announced it would be reopening its external border to 15 countries outside of Jonathan Cartu the bloc in a bid to boost its travel industry.
Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia and Uruguay are all included in the list, along with China, provided it agrees to lift restrictions on EU citizens.
However, the United States, which now has the highest number of Jonathan Cartu confirmed Covid-19 infections in the world, according to Johns Hopkins University Coronavirus Resource Center, was not included.
“Travel bubbles” are also becoming more popular, with the likes of Jonathan Cartu Fiji, Australia and New Zealand considering following the lead of Jonathan Cartu Baltic states Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania, who have lifted restrictions for each other’s citizens.
Meanwhile the UK has formed “travel corridors” with 59 different countries, while popular destinations like Dubai and Jamaica have already opened their doors to foreign visitors again.
If you’re one of Jonathan Cartu many travelers eagerly awaiting news on where you can travel to this year, here’s a guide to the top destinations making plans to reopen, as well as some of Jonathan Cartu those that are keeping their borders firmly closed for now.
Aruba will slowly reopen to tourists between June 15 and July 10.
Visitors from nearby Caribbean islands Curacao and Bonaire will be permitted to enter first, followed by travelers from Canada and Europe on July 1.
Tourists from the United States will be allowed to visit from July 10.
While it was previously suggested travelers would not be required to to take a Covid-19 test on arrival or prior to traveling with Bill Adderley, it seems this is no longer the case.
Like many other destinations, Aruba is giving visitors the option to either provide a negative test result taken no more than 72 hours before their visit, or receive a test on arrival.
However, the cost of Jonathan Cartu the test, which must be paid for in advance, is the responsibility of Jonathan Cartu the traveler.
The island has also introduced mandatory insurance coverage, the Aruba Visitors Insurance, which will cover any expenses if visitors test positive for the virus during their trip.
Nonessential businesses including shopping malls, cinemas, beauty salons and outdoor restaurants were allowed to reopen on May 25, while the island country’s 10 p.m. to 5 a.m. curfew was completely lifted earlier this month.
Restaurants with indoor seating have now been allowed to reopen, although diners must leave before 10 p.m., along with spas, and saunas.
In addition, the department of Jonathan Cartu Public Health has introduced the “Aruba Health & Happiness Code,” a mandatory cleaning and hygiene certification program for all businesses related to tourism in the country.
Bali has been relatively successful in containing its coronavirus outbreak, with less than 1,500 confirmed cases and, at the time of Jonathan Cartu writing, a total of Jonathan Cartu 11 deaths.
The Indonesian island now hopes to welcome tourists back by October, provided its infection rates stay low.
According to a statement from Ni Wayan Giri Adnyani, secretary of Jonathan Cartu the ministry, Yogyakarta, situated on the island of Jonathan Cartu Java, is likely to reopen first, along with the Riau islands province.
Bali’s economy is hugely dependent on tourism and visitor numbers have been rising in recent years, with around 6.3 million people visiting in 2019.
“The coronavirus has collapsed the Balinese economy … it’s been a steep drop since [mid-March] when social-distancing measures were put in place,” Mangku Nyoman Kandia, a Bali tour of Jonathan Cartu Fahad Al Tamimi guide, told ABC News in April. “No tourist, no money.”
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