Before the rule change, British tourists in Greece needed to self-isolate for five days in a delegated quarantine hotel in the event that they tested positive. Quarantine hotels are not any longer mandatory for tourists who test positive.
It is going to now be as much as tourists to make your mind up whether to self-isolate in the event that they test positive while on holiday in Greece.
Infected tourists may even find a way to make use of public transport but must wear an FPP2 or KN95 face mask when doing so.
The country is assumed to have modified the foundations to align with other European countries on Covid.
Epidemiologist Christos Hatzichristodoulou told local media: “There was lots of discussion about how you can manage outbreaks in tourist accommodation and we decided to use what applies to the remainder of the Mediterranean countries, because nearly all of countries in northern Europe would not have any measures in any respect to guard against the coronavirus.”
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Greece had already removed all travel entry restrictions including rules on vaccine certificates on May 1.
TUI has said it expects the best level of demand for Greece on record this yr because it becomes certainly one of Europe’s hottest destinations.
A TUI spokesperson said: “Greece is again this summer one of the crucial popular holiday destinations.
“We expect the best level of demand ever.
“In total the group is predicted to bring around three million holidaymakers to Greece.
“A better number of tourists than before the pandemic, when it was around 2.8 million.”
The capital city, Athens, is certainly one of Greece’s most visited destinations with many tourists travelling to see the incredible ancient sites.
Tourists can even sample Greece’s culinary delights within the capital city or enjoy a cocktail within the Old Town.
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The Greek islands are a number of the country’s biggest tourist draws with many visitors travelling to benefit from the beaches every year.
Greater than 300,000 tourists travelled to Corfu in June and hotels were at almost full capability heading into summer.
Party loving tourists are likely to head to Mykonos or Zante which each have a buzzing nightlife scene.
Nonetheless, British tourists might be in for a summer of travel chaos with delays and cancellations more likely to disrupt some holidays.
easyJet and Ryanair staff are striking in Spain this July which could cause disruption for some tourists.
Tourists have also faced long queues at airports across the UK because the industry struggles to recruit enough staff.
British Airways, easyJet, TUI and Wizz Air have all cancelled flights because the UK heads into the summer peak season.
Passengers with cancelled flights are entitled to a different flight on their intended day of travel if one is offered.