UK government has agreed to remove 47 countries and territories from its red list, making it easier for people to travel overseas to more countries and territories.
Passengers returning to the UK will no longer have to enter separate hotels. These changes will begin Monday at 4 pm. Travelers in small doses of vaccines and adults under the age of 18 returning from countries and territories not on the blood list cannot be tested for just two days. Other passengers not yet vaccinated by the government upon returning from non-red areas will be tested before departure, the second test in eight days, and then ten days of isolation (in addition to testing options set aside on the fifth day).
It was announced today, starting Monday, that vaccinated travelers will be treated in more than 37 new countries and territories including Brazil, Ghana, Hong Kong, India, Pakistan, South Africa, and Turkey while British citizens will be re-vaccinated. juju. Provided they have not traveled to the city or region indicated in red within 10 days before arrival in the UK. The new travel updates take into consideration the announcement by the Office of Foreign Affairs, Commonwealth, and Development earlier this week that it has provided advice on all necessary travel in more than 30 countries and territories.
Further advice will be removed when the country and territory are off the red list, making it easier for people to have coverage when traveling to the end-of-life list. Travel Secretary Grant Shapps says, “From spring through fall we are making it easier for families and relatives to reunite, reducing costs some places go on the red list, thanks to vaccination efforts. Worldwide. “Restoring people’s trust in tourism is key to rebuilding our economy and improving this city.
“With so many restrictions and so many people traveling, we can all move forward safely without problems before the recovery journey.” Only seven places remain on the red list: Colombia, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, Haiti, Panama, Peru, and Venezuela. Julia Simpson, president of the World Travel and Tourism Council, has called for the list to be completely removed.
“There is nothing good about having a red list in England. “Other countries have found that it is no longer necessary to do well, but are evaluating the risks and whether the passengers are attractive. “While this is good news for countries like South Africa that have been deeply affected by their status, it is welcoming all vaccinated travelers, regardless of country of origin, to resume international travel. It’s safe.”