(CNN) – If you are planning to visit the Netherlands, here is what you should know and expect if you want to visit here during the Govt-19 epidemics
After a rapid increase in the number of government-19 cases, the Netherlands received a strict lockout in December 2020. The country’s first clock on World War II was set in January, initially sparking riots in major cities.
The Netherlands eased restrictions as things returned to normal – the Dutch prime minister, however, committed to easing restrictions quickly, brought one of them back inside.
What a privilege it is
Amsterdam is the biggest attraction in the Netherlands, with its beautiful canals, fantastic architecture and café culture. But outside the capital there is a lot of love from the administrative capital The Hague to the trendy port of Rotterdam. Outdoor enthusiasts won’t overcome the shortcomings with the best cycling routes and water sports.
Who can go?
EU residents may enter the Netherlands for any reason, but there are different rules for those traveling from “safe” areas within the EU/Schengen area and those traveling from areas considered high risk.
Passengers who come from safer places must submit a health report on arrival in the Netherlands and take the cov test, obtain a vaccine externally from risk areas, and submit a recovery certificate from the coronavirus from a negative covid. Test results.
Visitors from other countries can enter the Netherlands without much risk.
Places to go outside the EU Afghanistan, US Virgin Islands, Anguilla, Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Bermuda, Botswana, Brazil, Costa Rica, Cuba, Dominica, Ezra, Fiji, French Guiana, French Polynesia, Georgia, Guadeloupe, India, Guyana, Kosovo, Lesotho, Malaysia, Martinique, Mongolia, Montenegro, Myanmar, Nepal, North Macedonia, Pakistan, Kingdom, Territories, Philippines, Saint Kitts and Nevis, Saint Lucia, Serbia, Sechelles, Somalia, Thailand, South Africa USA and Venezuela.
Travelers from countries that are considered “high risk” or “high risk” must provide proof of covit vaccine or recovery of a negative PCR test result before traveling to the Netherlands.
However, the country has withdrawn its decision to introduce mandatory 10-day isolation for fully vaccinated travelers from “risk areas”. From September 22, vaccinated visitors must submit negative PCR or antigen test results to visit “high-risk” areas, but are not required to go into isolation.
Unvaccinated travelers currently have no access to the Netherlands.
All countries on the list are considered non-restrictive depending on the passenger vaccine. See below.
What are the restrictions?
Those from “high risk” countries must show the results of a negative PCR of antigen test (taken within scheduled 48 and 24 hours upon arrival by plane).
Returning to another negative test on the fifth day of being informed that people from these countries can move freely around the country. You can make an appointment to check in by calling 0800 1202 if you are in the Netherlands.
Unvaccinated travelers do not enter the Netherlands.
How is the situation in Kovit?
The number of covid cases in the Netherlands increased in mid-July, driven by the appearance of a slightly more delta variant, albeit from a lower base. Things going downhill. As of September 24, there were more than two million cases in the country 13.184 In the last week. Have been 18,541 deaths from Govt. Until now, Only 63.2% of the population is fully vaccinated.
What can the public expect?
The Dutch government eased restrictions in June, appearing in the first place that he brought back some of them on July 9.
Nightclubs were closed again, the summer festivities were halted.
However, officials have announced that the rules will be relaxed again from September 25.
From this date, the requirement of 1.5 meters communal distance has been deleted, nightclubs will be allowed to open again.
While masks are no longer required on public buildings, including rail transportation, everyone must use airports, airports, trains, buses, trams and cities, taxis, and commercial passenger transportation.
Failure to do so could result in a fine of 95 ($112).
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Joe Minihan and Julia Buckley contributed to this report