This site is best viewed with Javascript

Mozambique coronavirus travel restrictions

Landscape view of Mozambique

Mozambique πŸ‡²πŸ‡Ώ

The travel advice is Do not travel to Mozambique. Mozambique is Open with restrictions for travel. Get travel ban, restrictions alerts and advice before travelling to Mozambique. Mozambique is part of Africa with main city at Maputo. Its Least Developed country with a population of 26M people. The main currency is Mozambique Metical. The languages spoken are Portuguese.
πŸ‘ Least Developed Β  πŸ‘¨β€πŸ‘©β€πŸ‘¦β€πŸ‘¦ 26M people

🚨 Travel Advice for Mozambique

Open with restrictions

for travel
Travel to Mozambique is partially allowed from Western Sahara. Measures in place: test/medical certificate required and other medical measures

Test/medical certificate required

Proof of a negative PCR test, taken within the previous 72 hours, must be provided on arrival. The certificate can be provided in English, French, or Portuguese. Those who fail to provide a valid test result will instead be required to self-isolate for 14 days.

Other medical measures

All arrivals are subject to health screening, such as temperature checks and visual assessment. Further PCR testing may also be required at the expense of the traveler. Those who test positive, or are suspected of having COVID-19, will be required to self-isolate for a period of up to 14 days.
For more details Foreign Travel Advice, United Kingdom

Travel restriction details for Mozambique

🚫 Destination No quarantine
πŸ›¬ Return No Data
πŸ–οΈ Some Visitors
🍽️ Restaurants & bars Open with restrictions
πŸ›οΈ Open shopping
🚌 Operational transport
πŸ“… events Partially Allowed

πŸ”’ Lockdown Details for Mozambique

On April 25, 2021 President Nyusi extended the mitigation measures to combat COVID-19 for an additional 30 days, with some adjusted regulations. Current measures include: In the Greater Maputo area and all provincial capitals there is a curfew in place from 10 p.m. to 4 a.m. every night. The curfew also applies in ManhiΓ§a, Chokwe, Maxixe, Gondola, Moatize, Mocuba, Nacala, Montepuez, and Massinga. Commercial establishments will be open from 9 a.m. – 7 p.m. Monday – Saturday, and 9 a.m. – 6 p.m. on Sunday. Restaurants may remain open until 8 p.m. every day. DIRE’s and temporary visas are automatically extended until May 31, 2021. Religious services, conferences, and meetings may resume up to 30% capacity, with a maximum of 50 people for indoor venues and 100 people for outdoor venues. Private social events are prohibited throughout the country, except for wedding registrations which may have 20 attendees maximum. Government events must not exceed 100 participants. The sale of alcoholic beverages from stalls is prohibited. Additional safety measures are to be immediately implemented in all public establishments. Public and private sector establishments will be held responsible for non-compliance with safety measures. The use of a clear plastic face shield does not replace the use of a facemask. Recreational and leisure sports and games are prohibited. Casinos, museums, theaters, galleries, and similar cultural venues may open up to 40% capacity. Gyms may open up to 15% of capacity. Hotel swimming pools may open for the use of hotel guests only. These measures are in addition to the prior measures already in place, some of which include: All incoming travelers must present a negative test for COVID-19. All persons displaying respiratory symptoms or fever must stay home. Discos, bars and stalls selling alcoholic beverages will remain closed. The sale of alcoholic beverages by bottle stores, greengrocers or supermarkets is only allowed between 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. from Monday to Saturday. The beaches are closed for purposes of physical and leisure activities; however, this restriction does not apply to sidewalks, pedestrian zones and boardwalks adjacent to beaches. Expired official documents are valid until May 30, 2021. Teleworking is recommended, in particular for people at higher risk.

πŸ›‘οΈ Travel safety for Mozambique

Do not travel

Terrorists have attacked the town of Palma in Cabo Delgado. Terrorists remain active in the area and attacks on other towns are possible especially in areas frequented by foreigners or in towns and other areas where foreign companies operate and where expatriate staff reside. in Cabo Delgado should leave the area if it is safe to do so. If you decide to remain in the area, maintain heightened security awareness, monitor local media and follow the advice of local authorities. We continue to advise: Do not travel to MozambiqueΒ due to the health risks from the COVID-19 pandemic and the significant disruptions to global travel.
Useful Information
Find other useful infromation when you are travelling to other country like visa details, embasssies, customs, health regulations and so on.

Last updated: July 13, 2021