En De
Total doses
given
11M
People fully
vaccinated
4M
% Fully
vaccinated
81.13%
Masks
Not required
COVID-19 test
Not required
Quarantine
Not required
Passenger Locator Form
Not required
Health form
Not required
Vaccination
Not required
Insurance
Not required
Insurance
Not required
Pre-travel testing (vaccinated):
Pre-travel testing (unvaccinated):
Test on arrival (vaccinated):
Test on arrival (unvaccinated):

Full Restrictions:

30.05.2022

All travellers

Travellers arriving into Ireland should follow the Irish government guidance.

If you are travelling to Ireland from Sunday 6 March 2022, you do not need to show any proof of vaccination, proof of recovery, proof of negative test or Irish passenger locator form receipt.

There are no post-arrival testing or quarantine requirements for travel to Ireland.

If you develop COVID-19 symptoms while in Ireland should follow the HSE guidance in relation to isolation and undertaking antigen or PCR testing as appropriate.

Children and young people

If you are travelling to Ireland from Sunday 6 March 2022, you do not need to show any proof of vaccination, proof of recovery, proof of negative test or Irish passenger locator form receipt.

There are no post-arrival testing or quarantine requirements for travel to Ireland.

If you develop COVID-19 symptoms while in Ireland should follow the HSE guidance in relation to isolation and undertaking antigen or PCR testing as appropriate.

Travelling to Ireland from Northern Ireland

If you’re travelling to Ireland from Northern Ireland you do not need a Passenger Locator Form, proof of vaccination, recovery or test results upon arrival into Ireland.

If you’re transiting through Ireland

If you’re transiting through the Common Travel Area

If you have visited any countries on the red lists for England, Scotland, Wales or Northern Ireland in the previous 10 days you will need to follow the rules on Managed Hotel Quarantine in England, Scotland or Northern Ireland (if this is your first port of entry into the CTA) before you travel to Ireland. There are separate restrictions in place in Wales. Please see rules for travel and transit in England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland.

Exemptions

If you are a British or Irish citizen, find more information on travelling between the UK, Isle of Man, Guernsey, Jersey or Ireland under the Common Travel Area arrangements.

Check your passport and travel documents before you travel

ID

Ireland, along with the UK, is a member of the Common Travel Area. British nationals travelling from the UK don’t need a passport to visit Ireland. However, Irish immigration officers will check the ID of all passengers arriving by air from the UK and may ask for proof of nationality, particularly if you were born outside the UK. You are therefore advised to take your British passport with you.

For more information about the types of ID you might be asked to present, see the Ireland Citizens Information Board website.

Before travelling, check with your carrier about their ID requirements, as most airlines and other transport providers won’t carry passengers to and from Ireland unless they’ve seen satisfactory photographic ID.

Passport validity

If you’re using a passport to enter Ireland, it should be valid and in date. You should also check your air or sea carrier’s terms and conditions of travel. For journeys on the island of Ireland, British and Irish citizens do not require any travel documents when crossing the land border.

Travelling with pets

Read the Irish government’s entry requirements for your pet.

If you wish to travel with a pet to the EU, read our guidance.

If your pet passport was issued in an EU Member State it remains valid for travel to Ireland.