Travel to Canada – How to Protect Yourself

There are some things that you should know before planning your journey to Canada. Because of the effects of the Coronavirus infection (CO VID 19), we’re temporarily altering the way you process entry into Canada. You’ll be able to travel when the restrictions lift, however you might not be permitted to leave for 90 days. Even if you currently have an eTA or visitor visa, or even if you do now, you might not be eligible to travel for a period of time.

The Canadian government has implemented new security measures in an effort to reduce the number of travellers apprehended and convicted of criminal activities originating in Canada. If you are travelling outside of Canada, or you are currently crossing over from another country to enter the country, you must comply with these measures or face criminal charges. Failure to provide proof of identification, failure to appear at required trials, and overstaying in Canada are criminal charges that you could be facing if you fail to comply with these laws.

Because the Coronavirus is carried by mosquitoes, you should be aware of any risks to yourself and your family. All travellers will need to arrange an exemption before travelling to Canada. This means that you will be required to show one proof of vaccination or a vaccination certificate from the relevant organization. As long as you are travelling to Canada as a tourist, or as a person travelling on a temporary basis for business purposes, you will be granted a one-year exemption.

If you are travelling between countries, and you are returning to Canada, you will need three documents: a Canadian Immigration receipt, a confirmation of Permanent Residence Card (PRC) from the Canadian Immigration office, and a copy of your flight details, including your airport details. These documents will be required by the customs officials at the airport when you arrive in Canada. The customs officials will also require one further document: your proof of citizenship status in the country you are travelling to.

The information that you provide will determine whether you are a valid Canadian permanent resident or not. You will first need to obtain a copy of your birth certificate, which will be required for a passport, but you will need a birth certificate from the country where you are travelling to Canada, as well as a copy of your immigration record, provided by the Canadian authorities. Your passport will normally be invalid in Canada if you do not have one of these documents, so you must make sure that you have them before leaving for Canada.

Although the possibility of catching the Coronavirus is low, the possibility remains that you might contract the virus while you are travelling to Canada. However, the risks of contracting Coronavirus while visiting Canada are minimal. No travel experience of yours has ever been linked to Coronavirus, so you should feel assured that this risk does not exist. The most likely way that you would come into contact with Coronavirus is through another person who is traveling to Canada, as their luggage could contain Coronavirus. You will therefore need to arrange for your own Coronavirus screening at the airport when you arrive in Canada.

There are other ways, though, that you might come into contact with Coronavirus while travelling to Canada. If you are travelling to Canada with the intent to become a permanent resident, you should bring your own immunizations. This is mandatory for all travellers to Canada, regardless of their permanent residence status. Therefore, many people prefer to avoid traveling without having received their annual dose of vaccines. If you are one of these people, you will find that the country has an excellent immunization program, which ensures that you will be protected against any potential threat while travelling to Canada.

As well as having your own immunizations, you will also need to provide proof of citizenship to prove that you are a resident of Canada. This documentation will be necessary if you choose to enter Canada by crossing the border or using a boat or other entry vehicle. Many international airports in Canada now have special areas where travellers arriving from outside the country can hand over their documents to customs officials and take them to their designated country of citizenship upon arrival. However, some airports in Canada will refuse to accept proof of citizenship if a traveller does not bring their own.