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Republic of Ireland travel restrictions

Open for citizens: yes Open for foreigners: yes Open for tourism: no Quarantine: yes
Airlines Updates

Published on 01.07.2020
Ryanair asked to cancel flights from UK airport this Friday

Published on 10.06.2020
Aer Lingus is resuming flights from Bristol Airport

Published on 06.06.2020
Ryanair restores Belgium scheduled flights from 1 July: over 90 routes on sale

Published on 01.06.2020
Ryanair resumes flights – full list of destinations and new rules passengers must follow

Read more
Movement restrictions

National movement restrictions: Free

Restrictive measures mandatory between 29 June 2020 to TBD

There is a nationwide restriction on travel outside of your county or 20 km from your home if crossing Ireland’s internal county boundaries. From 29 June (start of revised Phase 3): All domestic travel restrictions will be lifted.

International movement restrictions: Partially banned

Restrictive measures mandatory between 27 March 2020 to 29 June 2020

All non-essential travel, including travel overseas, should be avoided.

Read more
Flight Restrictions

published 29.05.2020
Passengers arriving in Ireland (Rep.) are required to self-quarantine for 14 days and complete a Public Health Passenger Locator Form.
– This does not apply when arriving from Northern Ireland.
– This does not apply to passengers with a diplomatic passport.

Quarantine

All non-essential overseas travel to and from Ireland should be avoided. Passengers arriving to Ireland from overseas are legally required to complete a COVID-19 Passenger Locator Form. Separately, the public health advice for passengers arriving to Ireland is to self-isolate for 14 days. Further information on these requirements is available at www.gov.ie.

Government to ease quarantine restrictions for travelers from countries with low COVID-19 rates on 20 July (Reuters, 05.07.2020).

Read more
Insurance
Certification

COVID-19 negative certification not required / not known

Shop and Events

Non-essential shops closure: Open

Restrictive measures mandatory between 29 June 2020 to TBD

29 June (start of Phase 3 of the Roadmap for Reopening Society and Business): Most shops and other businesses can reopen. Cafes and restaurants, hotels, “pubs operating as restaurants”, hairdressers, beauty salons and driving schools are among the retail services that can restart operations under this phase of the easing of restrictions, provided they put in place infection-control measures. Galleries, museums and cinemas are also free to reopen their doors.

Events stop: Partially banned

Restrictive measures mandatory between 29 June 2020 to TBD

From 29 June (start of Phase 23): Gatherings of up to 50 people indoors and 200 outdoors are permitted from Monday. This means weddings, funerals, sports events and conferences can go ahead within these limits. Close-contact sports, indoor gyms, swimming pools and other sports facilities can all reopen their doors from today, as can summer camps, creches, youth clubs and adult education facilities. In childcare, children will be grouped into pods of between six and 12 to reduce the risk of transmitting Covid-19.

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Schools/Univercity closure

Schools/Univ. closure: Partially closed

Restrictive measures mandatory between 29 June 2020 to 20 July 2020

29 June (start of Phase 3 of the Roadmap for Reopening Society and Business): Regarding education and childcare, from 29 June the following may reopen: all adult education facilities; creches, childminding facilities and pre-schools; summer camps; youth clubs; all indoor and outdoor amenities for children. Sometime after 20 July (i.e. start of phase 4), schools will reopen.

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Other

Other: open/confirmed

Restrictive measures mandatory between 29 June 2020 to TBD

Many of the restrictions being lifted on 29 June were supposed to have remained in place for longer over the summer, but the easing of restrictions was brought forward earlier this month by the outgoing government due to progress made in suppressing the virus. Businesses reopening are required to implement physical distancing arrangements in their premises to limit the spread of Covid-19. Public-health officials say that, weeks after the easing of restrictions began, the disease remains largely suppressed with low numbers of new cases daily. However, they have expressed concern about a rise in cases related to foreign travel and among younger people.

Read more
  • Republic of Ireland Government to ease quarantine restrictions for travelers from countries with low COVID-19 rates on 20 July (Reuters, 05.07.2020). Ireland to retain 14 day quarantine period for travelers entering from British mainland amid ongoing COVID-19 concerns (Reuters, 27.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights.
    Before starting your journey, please check visa requirements at www.inis.gov.ie. Passengers arriving to Ireland from overseas are legally required to complete a COVID-19 Passenger Locator Form [https://www2.hse.ie/file-library/coronavirus/covid-19-passenger-locator-form.pdf]
    Passengers arriving from overseas are expected to self-isolate for 14 days. Further information on these requirements is available at www.gov.ie.
    Transit is permitted, with limitation: Passengers who enter the country for the purposes of onwards travel to another jurisdiction, including Northern Ireland, are required to fill out a portion of the form (name and signature). Transiting passengers who remain airside are not required to complete the form.
    Further information on these requirements is available www.gov.ie.
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].
    If you are a visa required national, you should note that Immigration Service Delivery is not accepting any visa applications for tourism or business until further notice. Certain priority/emergency visa cases will continue to be processed. Current visa information can be found at www.inis.gov.ie. All passengers arriving to Ireland from overseas are legally required to complete a COVID-19 Passenger Locator Form. Passengers arriving from overseas are expected to self-isolate for 14 days.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    On 29 June, Ireland moved to Phase 3 of its roadmap for easing lockdown restrictions. You are now able to travel anywhere in Ireland, and most businesses, services and cultural activities can reopen.
    The Irish Government is reminding people of the ongoing risk posed by COVID-19. Physical distancing should be maintained at all times. Amongst other measures, you are still advised to: wash your hands well and often; observe good cough and sneeze etiquette; distance yourself at least 2 metres away from other people, especially those who might be unwell; limit your contact with others when out and about; keep your close contacts to a small number of people; avoid crowded areas; wear a face covering in situations where physical distancing is not possible, for example shops, busy public transport, or if you are meeting someone who is vulnerable to the virus; keep a log of all of your contacts throughout the day. The guidance for people who are over 70 or extremely medically vulnerable has been updated. The main guidance is to protect yourself by staying at home as much as you can. Should you wish to visit someone, receive visitors in your home, visit shops, travel and engage in other outdoor activities, it is recommended that you continue to follow the public health and social distancing guidance. The Irish Government states that as risk cannot be completely eliminated, you will need to decide what is right for you and your health. See the Irish Government website [https://www.gov.ie/en/publication/cf9b0d-new-public-health-measures-effective-now-to-prevent-further-spread-o/#advice-for-people-over-70-and-those-who-are-extremely-medically-vulnerable] for further information, which covers relevant information for a range of different scenarios.

    Read more
    05.07.2020
  • Republic of Ireland Ireland to retain 14 day quarantine period for travelers entering from British mainland amid ongoing COVID-19 concerns (Reuters, 27.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights.
    Before starting your journey, please check visa requirements at www.inis.gov.ie. Passengers arriving to Ireland from overseas are legally required to complete a COVID-19 Passenger Locator Form [https://www2.hse.ie/file-library/coronavirus/covid-19-passenger-locator-form.pdf]
    Passengers arriving from overseas are expected to self-isolate for 14 days. Further information on these requirements is available at www.gov.ie.
    Transit is permitted, with limitation: Passengers who enter the country for the purposes of onwards travel to another jurisdiction, including Northern Ireland, are required to fill out a portion of the form (name and signature). Transiting passengers who remain airside are not required to complete the form.
    Further information on these requirements is available www.gov.ie.
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].
    If you are a visa required national, you should note that Immigration Service Delivery is not accepting any visa applications for tourism or business until further notice. Certain priority/emergency visa cases will continue to be processed. Current visa information can be found at www.inis.gov.ie. All passengers arriving to Ireland from overseas are legally required to complete a COVID-19 Passenger Locator Form. Passengers arriving from overseas are expected to self-isolate for 14 days.

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    On 29 June, Ireland moved to Phase 3 of its roadmap for easing lockdown restrictions. You are now able to travel anywhere in Ireland, and most businesses, services and cultural activities can reopen.
    The Irish Government is reminding people of the ongoing risk posed by COVID-19. Physical distancing should be maintained at all times. Amongst other measures, you are still advised to: wash your hands well and often; observe good cough and sneeze etiquette; distance yourself at least 2 metres away from other people, especially those who might be unwell; limit your contact with others when out and about; keep your close contacts to a small number of people; avoid crowded areas; wear a face covering in situations where physical distancing is not possible, for example shops, busy public transport, or if you are meeting someone who is vulnerable to the virus; keep a log of all of your contacts throughout the day. The guidance for people who are over 70 or extremely medically vulnerable has been updated. The main guidance is to protect yourself by staying at home as much as you can. Should you wish to visit someone, receive visitors in your home, visit shops, travel and engage in other outdoor activities, it is recommended that you continue to follow the public health and social distancing guidance. The Irish Government states that as risk cannot be completely eliminated, you will need to decide what is right for you and your health. See the Irish Government website [https://www.gov.ie/en/publication/cf9b0d-new-public-health-measures-effective-now-to-prevent-further-spread-o/#advice-for-people-over-70-and-those-who-are-extremely-medically-vulnerable] for further information, which covers relevant information for a range of different scenarios.

    Read more
    02.07.2020
  • Republic of Ireland Ireland to retain 14 day quarantine period for travelers entering from British mainland amid ongoing COVID-19 concerns (Reuters, 27.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights.
    All arrivals are required to self-isolate for 14 days after arrival. Self-isolation means staying indoors and completely avoiding contact with other people, according to the HSE. The HSE rules include not going to work or to public places; not taking public transport or taxis; and not inviting visitors to your home.
    The arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (except to exceptions as ‘port in a storm’).
    As from 1 July, EU Member States should start lifting the restrictions on non-essential travel into the EU for residents of the following third countries: Algeria, Australia, Canada, Georgia, Japan, Montenegro, Morocco, New Zealand, Rwanda, Serbia, South Korea, Thailand, Tunisia, Uruguay, China, subject to confirmation of reciprocity. Residents of Andorra, Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican/Holy See should be considered as EU residents for this purpose. Every two weeks this list of countries will be reviewed and the information updated here. More info: [https://data.consilium.europa.eu/doc/document/ST-9208-2020-INIT/en/pdf].

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    On 8 June, Ireland moved to Phase 2 of a roadmap for easing lockdown restrictions. Travel is allowed within counties for up to 20 kilometres from your home. Travel is allowed beyond under the following conditions: to travel to and from work, if your work cannot be carried out from home; to shop for essential food and household goods; to attend medical appointments and collect medicines; for vital family reasons, such as providing care to children, elderly or vulnerable people – but excluding social family visits; to escape domestic violence. Social distancing should be maintained at all times.
    Up to 6 people who are not from the same household may also visit another household indoors. These visits should be kept as short as possible and last no more than an hour. Indoor visits should be in well-ventilated rooms where possible and everyone should practise good hand hygiene by washing their hands or using hand sanitiser. Social distancing should be maintained with all people keeping 2 metres apart.
    Groups of up to 6 people who are not from the same household can meet outdoors. This can include a family meeting an individual friend or neighbour, a group of individuals meeting outdoors, and three couples meeting outdoors.
    You may practice sport or fitness activities in groups of up to 15 outdoors but you must practice social distancing, minimise contact, not share equipment and practise strict hygiene. Activities involving children should involve no more than 12 children to allow for 3 supervisors to be present to oversee the activity and make sure that public health guidance is being followed. Over 70s and those extremely medically vulnerable to Covid-19 (“cocooning”). Up to 6 people may visit the home of those cocooning for a short period of time while maintaining strict social distancing, observation of hand hygiene practices, and where feasible in well-ventilated spaces. Outdoor visits are encouraged where possible. This public health advice also applies for those cocooning when visiting other households. As those who are cocooning begin to meet with increased numbers of people, they may wish to consider meeting with the same group of family or friends to reduce the risk of infection. An approach for those cocooning may be to identify a core small group of particular friends and family as regular visitors. The risk of spread of disease is higher when people meet changing groups of people.
    Anyone who can work from home should continue to do so. There will be a phased return to work for solitary workers and other workers who, due to the nature of their work, can maintain a constant distance of 2 metres from other people.
    The Irish Government recommends wearing a cloth face coverings on public transport.
    In addition to the county and 20 kilometre travel restrictions, travel to Ireland’s offshore islands is limited to residents of those islands and the arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (with exceptions such as ‘port in a storm’).
    The latest Irish Government guidance can be viewed on the Irish Government website. [https://www.gov.ie/en/publication/cf9b0d-new-public-health-measures-effective-now-to-prevent-further-spread-o/?referrer=/en/publication/539d23-stay-at-home-the-latest-public-health-measures-to-prevent-the-spread/]

    Read more
    01.07.2020
  • Republic of Ireland Ireland to retain 14 day quarantine period for travelers entering from British mainland amid ongoing COVID-19 concerns (Reuters, 27.06.2020)

    *****

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights.
    All arrivals are required to self-isolate for 14 days after arrival. Self-isolation means staying indoors and completely avoiding contact with other people, according to the HSE. The HSE rules include not going to work or to public places; not taking public transport or taxis; and not inviting visitors to your home.
    The arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (except to exceptions as ‘port in a storm’).

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    On 8 June, Ireland moved to Phase 2 of a roadmap for easing lockdown restrictions. Travel is allowed within counties for up to 20 kilometres from your home. Travel is allowed beyond under the following conditions: to travel to and from work, if your work cannot be carried out from home; to shop for essential food and household goods; to attend medical appointments and collect medicines; for vital family reasons, such as providing care to children, elderly or vulnerable people – but excluding social family visits; to escape domestic violence. Social distancing should be maintained at all times.
    Up to 6 people who are not from the same household may also visit another household indoors. These visits should be kept as short as possible and last no more than an hour. Indoor visits should be in well-ventilated rooms where possible and everyone should practise good hand hygiene by washing their hands or using hand sanitiser. Social distancing should be maintained with all people keeping 2 metres apart.
    Groups of up to 6 people who are not from the same household can meet outdoors. This can include a family meeting an individual friend or neighbour, a group of individuals meeting outdoors, and three couples meeting outdoors.
    You may practice sport or fitness activities in groups of up to 15 outdoors but you must practice social distancing, minimise contact, not share equipment and practise strict hygiene. Activities involving children should involve no more than 12 children to allow for 3 supervisors to be present to oversee the activity and make sure that public health guidance is being followed. Over 70s and those extremely medically vulnerable to Covid-19 (“cocooning”). Up to 6 people may visit the home of those cocooning for a short period of time while maintaining strict social distancing, observation of hand hygiene practices, and where feasible in well-ventilated spaces. Outdoor visits are encouraged where possible. This public health advice also applies for those cocooning when visiting other households. As those who are cocooning begin to meet with increased numbers of people, they may wish to consider meeting with the same group of family or friends to reduce the risk of infection. An approach for those cocooning may be to identify a core small group of particular friends and family as regular visitors. The risk of spread of disease is higher when people meet changing groups of people.
    Anyone who can work from home should continue to do so. There will be a phased return to work for solitary workers and other workers who, due to the nature of their work, can maintain a constant distance of 2 metres from other people.
    The Irish Government recommends wearing a cloth face coverings on public transport.
    In addition to the county and 20 kilometre travel restrictions, travel to Ireland’s offshore islands is limited to residents of those islands and the arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (with exceptions such as ‘port in a storm’).
    The latest Irish Government guidance can be viewed on the Irish Government website. [https://www.gov.ie/en/publication/cf9b0d-new-public-health-measures-effective-now-to-prevent-further-spread-o/?referrer=/en/publication/539d23-stay-at-home-the-latest-public-health-measures-to-prevent-the-spread/]

    Read more
    27.06.2020
  • Republic of Ireland Passengers arriving in Ireland (Rep.) are required to self-quarantine for 14 days and complete a Public Health Passenger Locator Form.
    – This does not apply when arriving from Northern Ireland.
    – This does not apply to passengers with a diplomatic passport.

    *****

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights.
    All arrivals are required to self-isolate for 14 days after arrival. Self-isolation means staying indoors and completely avoiding contact with other people, according to the HSE. The HSE rules include not going to work or to public places; not taking public transport or taxis; and not inviting visitors to your home.
    The arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (except to exceptions as ‘port in a storm’).

    *****

    Internal restrictions:

    Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. Certain businesses, including hardware stores, motor repair shops, IT outlets and opticians, reopened on 18 May, some workers may return to work.
    Citizens are advised to avoid unnecessary journeys and stay within 5km of their residence.
    Facemasks are mandatory on public transport and enclosed indoor areas such as small shops.
    Educational institutions as well as bars and pubs are closed until further notice. All non-essential businesses are closed.
    The government banned social gatherings of more than four people.

    *****Relaxation in restrictions:
    Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. This process will start with increasing the allowed exercise area to 5km and allowing over-70s to go out for exercise.
    From 8 June, people may travel up to 20 km from their home, further retail outlets can reopen and up to four people may visit another household.
    From 29 June, events can take place but will not be open to the public. Organisations where employees have low levels of interaction with people can reopen. Cafes and restaurants may reopen. Public transport will be restricted, measures will be introduced at ports and airports.
    Hotels will potentially reopen from 20 July. Cultural venues can open, social gatherings will be allowed.
    Larger events may be allowed from 10 August.

    The Irish government has established a phone number for COVID-19-related travel queries:  +353 1 613 1733.​

    Read more
    16.06.2020
  • Republic of Ireland Passengers arriving in Ireland (Rep.) are required to self-quarantine for 14 days and complete a Public Health Passenger Locator Form.
    – This does not apply when arriving from Northern Ireland.
    – This does not apply to passengers with a diplomatic passport.

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights.
    All arrivals are required to self-isolate for 14 days after arrival. Self-isolation means staying indoors and completely avoiding contact with other people, according to the HSE. The HSE rules include not going to work or to public places; not taking public transport or taxis; and not inviting visitors to your home.
    The arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (except to exceptions as ‘port in a storm’).

    Internal restrictions:

    Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. Certain businesses, including hardware stores, motor repair shops, IT outlets and opticians, reopened on 18 May, some workers may return to work.
    Citizens are advised to avoid unnecessary journeys and stay within 5km of their residence.
    Facemasks are mandatory on public transport and enclosed indoor areas such as small shops.
    Educational institutions as well as bars and pubs are closed until further notice. All non-essential businesses are closed.
    The government banned social gatherings of more than four people.

    Relaxation in restrictions:
    Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. This process will start with increasing the allowed exercise area to 5km and allowing over-70s to go out for exercise.
    From 8 June, people may travel up to 20 km from their home, further retail outlets can reopen and up to four people may visit another household.
    From 29 June, events can take place but will not be open to the public. Organisations where employees have low levels of interaction with people can reopen. Cafes and restaurants may reopen. Public transport will be restricted, measures will be introduced at ports and airports.
    Hotels will potentially reopen from 20 July. Cultural venues can open, social gatherings will be allowed.
    Larger events may be allowed from 10 August.

    The Irish government has established a phone number for COVID-19-related travel queries:  +353 1 613 1733.​

    Read more
    29.05.2020
  • Republic of Ireland Passengers arriving in Ireland (Rep.) are required to self-quarantine for 14 days and complete a Public Health Passenger Locator Form. – This does not apply when arriving from Northern Ireland. – This does not apply to essential supply chain workers, for example, a pilot or a haulier.

    International restrictions:

    The airports are open, but there is limited availability of commercial flights. All arrivals are required to self-isolate for 14 days after arrival. Self-isolation means staying indoors and completely avoiding contact with other people, according to the HSE. The HSE rules include not going to work or to public places; not taking public transport or taxis; and not inviting visitors to your home. The arrival of personal non-national maritime leisure vessels is banned (except to exceptions as ‘port in a storm’).

    Internal restrictions:

    Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. Certain businesses, including hardware stores, motor repair shops, IT outlets and opticians, reopened on 18 May, some workers may return to work. Citizens are advised to avoid unnecessary journeys and stay within 5km of their residence. Facemasks are mandatory on public transport and enclosed indoor areas such as small shops. Educational institutions as well as bars and pubs are closed until further notice. All non-essential businesses are closed. The government banned social gatherings of more than four people. Relaxation in restrictions: Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. This process will start with increasing the allowed exercise area to 5km and allowing over-70s to go out for exercise. From 8 June, people may travel up to 20 km from their home, further retail outlets can reopen and up to four people may visit another household. From 29 June, events can take place but will not be open to the public. Organisations where employees have low levels of interaction with people can reopen. Cafes and restaurants may reopen. Public transport will be restricted, measures will be introduced at ports and airports. Hotels will potentially reopen from 20 July. Cultural venues can open, social gatherings will be allowed. Larger events may be allowed from 10 August. The Irish government has established a phone number for COVID-19-related travel queries:  +353 1 613 1733.​

    Read more
    27.05.2020
  • Republic of Ireland

    International restrictions:

    Anyone coming into Ireland (apart from Northern Ireland) is advised to self-quarantine on arrival for 14 days. This includes Irish residents. Flights are still operating from Dublin and Cork Airport but at a reduced availability. Most of the flights still operating are to repatriate Irish nationals. Travel restrictions for people coming from China, Iran, Italy and Spain.

    Internal restrictions:

    Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. Certain businesses, including hardware stores, motor repair shops, IT outlets and opticians, reopened on 18 May, some workers may return to work. Citizens are advised to avoid unnecessary journeys and stay within 5km of their residence. Facemasks are mandatory on public transport and enclosed indoor areas such as small shops. Educational institutions as well as bars and pubs are closed until further notice. All non-essential businesses are closed. The government banned social gatherings of more than four people. Relaxation in restrictions Lockdown measures are gradually being eased. This process will start with increasing the allowed exercise area to 5km and allowing over-70s to go out for exercise. From 8 June, people may travel up to 20 km from their home, further retail outlets can reopen and up to four people may visit another household. From 29 June, events can take place but will not be open to the public. Organisations where employees have low levels of interaction with people can reopen. Cafes and restaurants may reopen. Public transport will be restricted, measures will be introduced at ports and airports. Hotels will potentially reopen from 20 July. Cultural venues can open, social gatherings will be allowed. Larger events may be allowed from 10 August. The Irish government has established a phone number for COVID-19-related travel queries:  +353 1 613 1733.​

    Read more
    19.05.2020
  • Republic of Ireland COVID-19 lockdown extended to 18 May (AP, 02.05.2020).

    Passengers arriving in Ireland (Rep.) are required to self-quarantine for 14 days.
    – This does not apply when arriving from Northern Ireland.
    – This does not apply to essential supply chain workers, for example, a pilot or a haulier.Anyone coming into Ireland (apart from Northern Ireland) will be required to restrict their movements on arrival for 14 days. This includes Irish residents. Flights are still operating from Dublin and Cork Airport but at a reduced availability. Most of the flights still operating are to repatriate Irish nationals.Travel restrictions for people coming from China, Iran, Italy and Spain.

    Internal restrictions:

    Lockdown measures are in place until at least 18 May. Residents are required to remain at home except for grocery shopping or exercise within two km from their accommodation. Only essential workers are allowed to leave their homes to perform their duties. Educational institutions as well as bars and pubs are closed until further notice. All non-essential businesses are closed. The government banned social gatherings of more than four people.

    Lockdown measures will start to be gradually eased from 5 May. This process will start with increasing the allowed exercise area to 5km and allowing over-70s to go out for exercise. From 18 May some non-essential workers, including builders, gardeners and repair workers will be able to return to work.

    Read more
    09.05.2020
  • Source [https://www.gov.uk/foreign-travel-advice/ireland]
    [https://pandemic.internationalsos.com/2019-ncov/ncov-travel-restrictions-flight-operations-and-screening]
    [https://ie.usembassy.gov/covid-19-information/]
    [https://reopen.europa.eu/en/map/IRL]
    #Europe, #, #, #, #, #, #, #, #, #