Holidays started back up again at the start of July. However, the UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) continues to issue strict restrictions on global travel. A slew of countries still require Britons to quarantine.
So which countries are deemed ‘safe’ for travel by the British government?
The Foreign Office has published a long list of “travel corridor exempt” countries.
The list is not set in stone however and continues to change.
The government warns: “We will keep the conditions in these countries and territories under review.
“If they worsen we will reintroduce self-isolation requirements.”
Andorra, The Bahamas and Belgium were all removed from the list on Saturday, with Luxembourg and Spain cut previously.
However, more countries will be included in time.
“This list may be added to following further discussions between the UK and international partners,” explained the FCO.
These are the countries and territories exempt from advice against “all but essential” international travel:
France (overseas territories of France are listed separately, where included in the exemption)
The Netherlands (constituent countries and special municipalities located in the Dutch Caribbean are listed separately)
Portugal (but only the Azores and Madeira)
Antigua & Barbuda
South Georgia & the South Sandwich Islands
St Kitts and Nevis
St Martin and St Barthélemy
St Pierre and Miquelon
St Vincent and The Grenadines
Trinidad and Tobago
Turks and Caicos Islands
British Indian Ocean Territory
Wallis and Futuna
St Helena, Ascension and Tristan da Cunha
British Antarctic Territory
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