Canary Islands is one of the least affected regions in Europe and in the world. We would like to send you a message of optimism and encouragement. We are working intensely on reopening the destination so that you can travel in maximum conditions of safety, hygiene and quality.
What do you need to know if you are travelling to Canary Islands?
Until 1 July, any international travellers arriving in Canary Islands must self-isolate at their accommodation for 14 days and may only go out to purchase basic necessities, go to a health centre or due to force majeure. So far, the only people permitted to enter Spain are Spanish citizens and residents, diplomats and consular officials, or people who can prove they have to enter due to force majeure.
Likewise, the European Union has announced that it will keep its borders closed until 15 June, restricting non-essential travel, but future measures for driving tourism with maximum safety are under study.
Activities allowed in each of the phases:
Phase 3: More mobility (All of the Canary Islands)
- More flexibility regarding general movement between islands (with protection measures: mask, security distance…).
- No more time bands.
- People can gather in groups of up to 20 people, both in their homes and outdoors.
- Bar and restaurant terraces increase their capacity to 75% and customers are permitted to eat and drink inside premises and at the bar, respecting the 2-metre distancing.
- Shops can increase their capacity to 50% (respecting the 2-metre distancing between people).
- The common areas of shopping centres reopen, up to a maximum capacity of 50%.
- Discotheques and nightclubs that have been closed up to now can reopen, at up to a third of their usual capacity.
Reopening of common areas in hotels up to half their usual permitted capacity. Social activities will be planned for groups of up to 20 people.