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Where Americans Can Travel?

Where can Americans travel right now? With all of the restrictions and regulations, figuring out where Americans can travel at the moment is no so easy —so we’ve done the work for you.

As of August 6, Americans are allowed to travel to these destinations:

Albania has reopened borders for American tourists as of July 1, 2020. 

Antigua and Barbuda opened its borders on June 1 and requires COVID-19 test at the cost of $100 USD from tourists from the US.

Aruba started welcoming U.S. visitors on July 10. Travelers coming from certain U.S. states are required to upload a negative COVID-19 test online taken within 72 hours before arrival. 

Barbados. Travelers from the United States will need to bring a negative-PCR test no older than 72 hours before departure. 

Bermuda opened its borders on July 1. Visitors will need to be tested for COVID-19 twice: once no more than five days before departing and another upon arrival. Additionally, visitors have to fill out online form and pay a $75 fee. Travelers will have to quarantine at their accommodation until the results are ready. Visitors will be tested several times while on the island and be required to take their temperature twice a day and report it online.

Belarus has reopened for American tourists, a 48-hour PCR test has been ‘recommended’.

Belize will welcome tourists back on Aug. 15, requiring visitors to either come with a negative COVID-19 test taken within 72 hours of their departure or undergo testing on arrival.

Brazil reopened its borders on July 30, basically without any restrictions.

Croatia is accepting American tourists too. Visitors have to present confirmation of accommodation.

Dominica is reopening for American tourists starting tomorrow, August 7, 2020. Visitors from the US will have to bring a negative-PCR test no older than 72 hours before departure, fill out an online questionnaire, and agree to a rapid test upon arrival. 

Visitors to the Dominican Republic must come with a negative COVID-19 test taken within five days before arrival. 

Egypt allowed international tourists on July 1.

French Polynesia has reopened to travelers from all countries on July 15. Travelers must have proof of a negative COVID-19 test taken 72 hours of their departure. Visitors must register with the country’s Electronic Travel Information System, and take another test four days after their arrival.

Grenada is accepting American tourists since August 1. The beautiful island nation requires 2 PCR tests, contact tracing, health declaration forms, and more. 

All visitors to Ireland are required to quarantine for 14 days.

Jamaica reopened for American tourists on June 15th and requiring to fill out an online Travel Authorization Card before departure and COVID-19 test upon arrival.

The Maldives accepting tourists as of July 15. There are no testing or quarantine requirements.

North Macedonia is accepting American travelers. No tests needed. No quarantine. 

Serbia also lifted all COVID-19-related restrictions for foreign citizens. 

St Maarten
St Maarten (Princess Juliana International) Airport

On Aug. 1 St Maarten officially reopened its borders to travelers from the US. Visitors are required to travel with a copy of their health declaration. All passengers are required to complete a COVID-19 (PCR) test. The traveler must receive the test and the result within 72 hours before the travel date. No other test will be accepted by the authorities of St. Maarten. Visitors who fail to provide a COVID-19 test will be tested and quarantined for 14 days at their own expense.

St Kitts and Nevis has not yet decided on a date to reopen its borders.

St. Bart’s welcome tourists since June 22. Travelers are required to present a negative COVID-19 test, obtained at least 72 hours before arrival.

St. Lucia reopened to American travelers in June. Travelers from the United States will need to bring a negative-PCR test no older than 72 hours before departure, have to complete a pre-arrival registration form and should expect to undergo temperature checks.

Visitors to St. Vincent and the Grenadines need to show a negative COVID-19 test taken within five days of arrival or undergo a test upon arrival. 

Puerto Rico requires negative-PCR tests

Rwanda has been open to American travelers as of August 1. Visitors must present a negative COVID-19 no older than 72 hours before departure and must undergo a second COVID test upon arrival. Tourists must stay in designated hotels at their own cost while waiting for test results (8-24 hours).

Visitors to Tanzania are required to fill out a Health Surveillance Form to submit to Port Authority officials. 

Turkey has been welcoming international travelers since June 12, no test needed.

The Turks and Caicos Islands is now requiring a negative COVID-19 PCR test result from a test taken within five days of travel. Additionally, travelers must have medical / travel insurance that covers medevac (insurance companies providing the prerequisite insurance will also be available on the portal), a completed health screening questionnaire, and certification that they have read and agreed to the privacy policy document.  These requirements must be complete and uploaded to the TCI Assured portal, which will be available on the Turk and Caicos Islands Tourist Board website (www.turksandcaicostourism), in advance of their arrival.

Ukraine is now allowing US citizens entry, US residents have to bring a negative PCR test within 48 hours of arrival.

Dubai, in the United Arab Emirates requiring visitors to register in the city’s COVID-19 DXB app. Visitors must present a negative COVID-19 no older than 96 hours before departure. Travelers are also required to have medical travel insurance that covers COVID-19.

Anyone arriving to United Kingdon from the United States must quarantine for 14 days.

US Virgin Islands requiring visitors to bring a negative PCR test.

We advise readers to check with local authorities before booking a trip, as rules continuously change.

 

 

 

 

Iuliia Tore