Covid, travel with children: the rules for moving around Europe with children

Covid, travel with children: the rules for moving around Europe with children

What are the rules for traveling to Europe with children? Directives vary from country to country and you need to be prepared to avoid unpleasant surprises.

Vip vaccinated against Covid-19: from Canalis to Lollobrigida

Summer is less and less and, after spending a lot of time inside the home, the desire for a holiday is getting stronger. However, it will be the second summer that we will spend in the company of Covid-19 and the question becomes increasingly insistent: will it be possible to move beyond national borders? The answer is yes but, in order to move within Europe, some rules will have to be strictly observed. Let's see'.

Each state of the Old Continent will have entry directives to follow, not always uniform between one country and another. First of all, it should be noted that next June 30, within the EU, the European green pass should debut, a digital document designed to facilitate travel. Inside it will be entered your data: negative coronavirus swab or vaccination occurred. Italy, along with Spain, Malta, Greece, Bulgaria, Luxembourg and Estonia, will be among the first to try the green pass.

Not all citizens, however, will be able to get vaccinated before the summer. The latter, therefore, in order to move within the European Union will have to undergo the swab, molecular or rapid, according to the rules of the individual country. The timing (which varies from 48 to 72 hours before entry) and the age that a child must have to have a tampon also depend on the individual country. A European document would exempt children under 24 months of age from the swab while, for older ones, it is up to the individual state to evaluate. At the moment, for example, to enter Spain and Germany, the minimum age to undergo a tampon is 6 years, while for France and the United Kingdom it is 11 years. In Greece, however, children over the age of 5 must submit a negative test, while in Switzerland the rule applies from 12 years onwards. The most “stringent” state is Portugal, which requires a negative test from anyone over two years old. The rules, however, may be subject to new changes, based on the evolution of the epidemiological situation and the number of vaccines inoculated.

As already mentioned, these are temporary rules that could change over the next few weeks or months. In any case, those who want to cross the Italian borders (especially if in the presence of children), must stay up to date and continue to monitor the guidelines provided by the individual countries.

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Tag: Children Coronavirus Travel

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