UK travel corridors: Where can you go on vacation? Spain, Greece, France and Italy on the list | Travel News | Travel

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On June 29, the government is expected to announce that it has obtained a number of “displacement corridors”. The Government has said that the quarantine will be revised every three weeks, and this date marks the end of the first three weeks. Express.co.nz United Kingdom Talking to you through what a “corridor” could mean for your summer vacation.

Travel corridors, also known as transportation corridors or air bridges, could be your ticket to this summer’s vacation.A travel corridor would allow passengers to travel on routines and countries with low rates of coronavirus infection.

These people are said to be in their 40s when they return to the UK.

Secretary of State for Transportation Grant Shapps said: “We only go overhead bridges when it’s safe to do so and there will only be more on the review period on June 29.

“We are talking to airlines, and talking to airports and will talk to other countries about it, but the basic premise must be that we are not in a second wave of the situation.”

READ more – British could be Spain’s PRIORITY for reopening tourism this summer

When will travel corridors open?

The first of the displacement corridors could enter into force on July 4, but this has not been confirmed by the Government.

This means that you could travel to a European security resort from July.

Most arrivals from abroad will still need to isolate for two weeks when they arrive in the UK, though.

These people must fill in a form of public health, give the authorities their coordinates and the address of their place of accommodation where they will isolate.

In England, anyone who violates this rule will be fined £ 1,000. Police are allowed to use “reasonable force” to make sure the rules are followed.

Those arriving in the UK should drive their own car for their accommodation, if possible, and not use public transport and taxis.

Arrivals should avoid going to work, school, public spaces, and having visitors.

They are not allowed to go out to buy basic food or if they have other people who can do it for them.

Where can you go on vacation abroad?

Spain

Spain has threatened to impose quarantine on the British entering the country, until the UK has lifted its two-week self-isolation rules on arrivals.

However, on June 21, Spain reopened its borders for British people and they are now allowed to enter.

This does not mean that you can fly to Spain at the moment, with an agreement to an airlift has not yet given its approval.

FCO Conseils advises against any non-essential trip of the nation, therefore, if you go to Spain, you will have to isolate at home for two weeks on the return.

The Minister of Foreign Affairs said: “We will allow British visitors to enter Spain, like the rest of the European Union or the Schengen area since June 21, freely and without the need for quarantine.”

Spain is still in discussions with UK authorities over whether they will allow the Spanish to enter freely without quarantine.

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France

France was the first country that Boris Johnson suggested was going to be exempt from the 14 day self-isolation period.

The government has taken over this, although after the EU Commission has said it will take legal action.

The British can normally take Eurostar or Canal connections for France, making it an easy choice.

The threat of coronavirus in France has subsided and restaurants have been able to open.

France opened its borders to the European Union on June 15, and arrivals from Spain and the UK are allowed, but must be quarantined for 14 days.

There is no UK / France agreement corridor yet, but that doesn’t mean your French summer vacation is totally excluded.

Italy

Italy reopened its borders on June 3, but the country’s Minister of Foreign Affairs said on May 19 that it would not accept all “tourist corridors” in the UK.

He said: “If we do not change direction soon, there will be serious consequences for the tourism sector in all European countries.”

So what does this mean for your vacation in Italy this summer?

It is very unlikely that you will be traveling to Italy anytime soon, so it might be time to explore other options.

Greece

While all Greek airports will be open again from July 1, the Greek government has extended its ban on UK travelers until June 30.

The country was first planning to allow people from the UK, but Athens has announced there will be no air links to Britain for another two weeks.

Those coming from Italy, Spain and the Netherlands will only be allowed to fly into Athens, and will be randomly tested on landing.

Those who test positively will be quarantined for two weeks at a particular hotel, paid for by the Greek state.

Greece is a popular destination for British holidaymakers, and Greek tourism chief said the island could cope with the “wipeout” economy, unless the British can fly in this summer.

As a result, it is likely that Greece is one of the countries the Government has set itself the objective of an airlift with.

Croatia

Croatia could be an option for your family this summer, as it is one of the countries that the UK Government is negotiating an airlift with.

The tourism minister told the BBC Breakfast that British tourists will be welcome this summer, provided they need to book accommodation.

Vacationers would not have to self-isolate for 14 days of arrival or return while traveling in Croatia.

The country is already welcoming visitors from the Czech Republic, Hungary, Austria, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Slovenia, Germany and Slovakia.



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