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This page includes the latest information and guidance from Halton Region Public Health, the province and federal governments on how to stay safe during the COVID-19 pandemic.

Have you tested positive for COVID-19?

  1. Self-isolate (external PDF)
  2. If you require medical attention, call your health care provider or telehealth, 1-866-797-0000.
  3. If you require immediate medical attention, call 911.
  4. Review this Instruction Letter for Cases (PDF file) on what to do when you have tested positive for COVID-19.
  5. If you receive a COVID-19 text notification, click on the secure link and complete the form
  6. Tell people you have been in contact with that you have tested positive and share this Instruction Letter for Contacts (PDF file) with them.
  7. Tell your employer, provide them with this workplace letter (PDF file) and ask them to carefully review the instructions for businesses issued by Halton Region’s Medical Officer of Health (PDF file).

To download and view this information in another language, select one of the links below:

If you, or someone you know were near someone who tested positive for COVID-19:

If you have had a high-risk exposure (“close contact”) with someone who has tested positive, you should self-isolate immediately and get tested. If you are fully immunized and have no symptoms, you may not need to isolate. For further instructions, review this Instruction Letter for High-Risk/Close Contacts of COVID-19 (PDF file) or read information in the COVID-19 Core information section of this webpage (Testing and Results, Have been exposed to COVID-19) to determine actions to take.

COVID-19 Core Information

Please read important information below on how you can protect yourself, protect others and stop the spread of COVID-19. Visit Public Health Ontario for translated resources available in multiple languages (external link).

Do I need a test?

The Province sets the criteria for testing. Please refer to the Province’s website for the latest COVID-19 test and testing location information (external link) and review carefully.

Select pharmacies in Halton region (external link) are now offering COVID-19 testing to individuals without symptoms who meet the province’s testing criteria (external link). Some pharmacies offer rapid testing for international outbound travel. Fees may apply. For a listing of pharmacies offering testing, please refer to COVID-19 testing locations (external link)

Please note that testing is strongly recommended for people who are symptomatic (showing symptoms of COVID-19) or have had symptoms in the past 10 days.

Asymptomatic testing or testing for low-risk exposures is not recommended at this time. Please refer to the provincial testing criteria (external link) for more information.

How do I get a test?

Local hospitals are responsible for administering COVID-19 assessment and testing for those individuals who meet the province’s eligibility criteria (external link).

To maintain physical distancing and avoid crowding, testing is by appointment only. There are no “walk-in” testing sites in Halton region.

Assessment Centres

I am a resident of Oakville, Milton or Halton Hills: 

I am a resident of Burlington: 

Getting to a testing location

  • When travelling to the testing location, travel alone if you can, to avoid possibly exposing others to COVID-19.
  • If you must be a passenger in a vehicle, wear a mask and sit in the back seat with the windows down.
  • Do not use public transportation. If you must take a taxi or ride share, make sure your nose and mouth are always covered, and wear a mask. Take note of the taxi company/rideshare name and driver information (for example, name/operator number) in case there is a need to contact them

I would still like a test. How can I get assessed to determine if I should be tested?

Other options for assessment:

If you are experiencing severe symptoms, please go to your nearest Emergency Department or call 911.

If you have any questions, please email accesshalton@halton.ca or call 311.

COVID-19 is spread through an exposure with an infected person. A person with COVID-19 is considered to be infectious 48-hours before their symptoms begin (or 48 hours before they were tested if they do not have symptoms).

If you have been exposed to someone with COVID-19 while they were infectious (even if you have received a COVID-19 vaccine), you are known as a “contact” and are at risk of becoming infected and spreading the virus to others. Depending on how or if a contact interacted with someone who tested positive, they may be considered a high-risk contact.

In general, you are considered a high-risk contact if you:

  • live with a person with COVID-19;
  • had intimate contact with, or were sneezed or coughed on by a person with COVID-19;
  • physically cared for a person with COVID-19 (for example, helped with bathing, feeding or dressing), or the person cared for you;
  • had face-to-face contact with a person with COVID-19:
    • for at least 15 minutes. These 15 minutes can be all at once or in shorter time periods totaling 15 minutes or more;
    • while less than 2 metres (6 feet) apart;
    • regardless of whether you or the other person wore a mask; and
    • regardless of whether you were indoors or outdoors.

Note: This guidance does not apply to workplace, childcare, school, health care or congregate/institutional living settings, which have additional measures in place including personal protective equipment and plexiglass barriers that may reduce the exposure risk.

If you have had a high-risk exposure:

  • Self-isolate (external PDF) for 14 days from last exposure date.
  • Get retested on or after day 10 from the date you were last exposed to someone with COVID-19 if you:
    • were tested on day 0-6 from the date you were last exposed;
    • tested negative; or
    • have no symptom(s) of COVID-19.
  • If you were exposed by someone you live with, get tested right away.
  • If your COVID-19 result is negative, you must continue to isolate for the full 14 days from date you were last exposed
  • Your household members should also stay home except for essential reasons (work, school/child care, essential groceries/pharmacy, medical appointments, to get their COVID-19 vaccine) while you are self-isolating.

Brief interactions with a person with COVID-19 (for example, walking by them or briefly being in the same room while maintaining physical distance) are not considered to be an exposure risk.

If you received an exposure notification from the COVID Alert app (external link), please follow the instructions regarding testing and isolation provided in the app.

For schools, please note that Public Health will determine the exposure level for staff and students in a school setting as part of their case investigation.

Check the provincial testing criteria(external link) to determine if you are eligible for COVID-19 testing. Use the chart below to determine when you should be tested:

Scenario When should I be tested?
You completed the provincial COVID-19 self-assessment tool and were advised to get tested. Right Away
You have a symptom(s) of COVID-19 (external PDF). Right Away
You do not have symptoms of COVID-19, but have been advised to be tested as part of an outbreak investigation. Right Away
You have had ongoing high-risk/close contact to someone with COVID-19 (e.g. you live with them). You may or may not have symptoms of COVID-19.

Right Away

* Get retested on or after day 10 from the date you were last exposed to someone with COVID-19 if:

  1. You were tested on day 0-6 from the date you were last exposed; and
  2. You tested negative; and
  3. You have no symptom(s) of COVID-19.
You have no symptom(s) of COVID-19, but had a single high-risk/close contact to someone with COVID-19 Get tested 7 days after the date you were last exposed. If you are tested before the 7 days, you should receive a second test 10 days after you were last exposed. If you live with someone with COVID-19, get tested right away.

* Get retested on or after day 10 from the date you were last exposed to someone with COVID-19 if:

  1. You were tested on day 0-6 from the date you were last exposed; and
  2. You tested negative; and
  3. You have no symptom(s) of COVID-19.
You do not have symptoms of COVID-19, but received a notification from the COVID Alert app. Follow the instructions about testing and isolation provided in the app.

How to get your test results

  • It may take up to five days to receive test results.
  • If tested at an assessment centre or pharmacy in Halton region, access your test results by:
    • using the provincial online portal (external link) (note: you cannot view test results using the Internet Explorer browser); or
    • contacting your family doctor (if their family doctor's contact was provided when getting tested).
  • If tested at the Joseph Brant Hospital Assessment Centre, you can also access test results through MyChart portal (external link).
  • If tested at Halton Healthcare Assessment Centre and online results are not available after five days, access test results by calling 905-203-7963.
  • Halton Region Public Health only receives positive test results and will follow up accordingly with those individuals.

Virtual Assistant

  • Residents who have recently tested for COVID-19 may get a text message from Halton Region Public Health with a secure link to our new “Virtual Assistant”.
  • The link in the text message is a secure link that is unique to you. The URL will contain covid.ontario.ca, and you will be asked to confirm your identity before completing the form.
  • If you receive these text messages, please complete the form to provide us with the most accurate information possible. This will help us identify contacts in a timely manner.
  • The Virtual Assistant is one more tool to help us stop the spread of COVID-19 in our community.

Self-isolating while waiting for results

  • If you have any symptoms of COVID-19 (for example, fever, new or worsening cough, shortness of breath, sore throat, loss of smell and taste, etc.), or have had symptoms in the past 10 days, you are required to self-isolate at home until you receive your results (see Self-Isolation section on this webpage).
  • You are not required to self-isolate while waiting for your test results if you:
    • do not have COVID-19 symptoms (and haven't had symptoms in the past 10 days);
    • has not had a high-risk exposure (that is, not a close contact) of someone with COVID-19; and
    • have not recently travelled outside of Canada (unless you are exempt).

Self-isolate immediately

  • You are required to self-isolate immediately at home for 10 days from when your symptoms began under a class order (PDF file) issued by the Medical Officer of Health under Section 22 of the Health Protection and Promotion Act (see Self-Isolation section on this webpage).
  • If you do not have any symptoms, then you are required to self-isolate for 10 days from the date you were tested.
  • Some people with severe illness who are hospitalized may have to self-isolate for longer. Further instructions will be provided by your health care provider or public health.
  • If your symptoms worsen while self-isolating (for example, you have difficulty breathing) call 9-1-1. Tell them about your COVID-19 diagnosis to ensure you receive appropriate care and the correct precautions are taken.
  • Halton Region Public Health will contact all positive cases directly and requires that you remain reachable for monitoring.
  • If you can’t self-isolate in your home, contact 311 or visit Halton’s COVID-19 Social and Community Supports page for information about food, housing and financial assistance.
  • Burlington residents (aged 18 years or older) who have tested positive for COVID-19 may receive care and monitoring through the Burlington Ontario Health Team’s Community Remote Patient Monitoring Program (external link).
  • Extra monitoring is also available through the COVID@Home Halton program. To discuss the program, call your family doctor so that they can determine if a referral to the COVID@Home Halton program is needed. The program has been developed to support family doctors with extra resources to care for patients in the community. If you do not have a family doctor, please call (905) 855-9090 for further direction.

Complete the Virtual Assistant

  • Residents who have recently tested for COVID-19 may get a text message from Halton Region Public Health with a link to our new “Virtual Assistant”.
  • The link in the text message is a secure link that is unique to you. The link URL will contain covid.ontario.ca, and you will be asked to confirm your identity before completing the form.
  • If you receive these text messages, please complete the form within 24 hours of receiving it, to provide us with the most accurate information possible. This will help us identify contacts in a timely manner.
  • The Virtual Assistant is one more tool to help us stop the spread of COVID-19 in our community.

Inform your close contacts

  • Inform your close contacts (PDF file), including people you live with, that they must self-isolate for at least 14 days from their last exposure to you, even if they test negative for COVID-19. A fully vaccinated high-risk/close contact with no symptoms may not be required to isolate.
    • "Close contact" means a person who, within the past 14 days, has had a high-risk exposure to a confirmed or probable COVID-19 case. See COVID-19 Core information (Testing and results, Have been exposed to COVID-19) to determine your contacts level of risk.
    • If requested by Public Health you are required to share the names and contact information of all your recent contacts under a class order (PDF file) issued by the Medical Officer of Health under Section 22 of the Health Protection and Promotion Act.
    • Halton Region Public Health makes every effort to protect the personal health information of individuals, the confidentiality of that information, and the privacy of individuals when conducting contact tracing, in accordance with the Personal Health Information Protection Act, 2004 (external link).
    • Learn more about the HPPA and PHIPA legislation and Halton Region Public Health’s role (PDF file).
    • High-risk/close contacts that have symptoms, or who don’t have symptoms but have had ongoing exposure to someone with COVID-19 (for example, you live with them) should get tested right away and retested on or after day 10 from the date last exposed to the person with COVID-19.
    • High-risk/close contacts who do not have symptoms but had limited exposure to someone with COVID-19 (for example, outside your home) should get tested on or after day 7 from the date last exposed to the person with COVID-19.
  • Close contacts should get tested at least 7 days after they were last exposed to a person with COVID-19. If they are tested before 7 days, they should be re-tested 10 days after they were last exposed to a person with COVID-19. If they have symptoms, they should be tested as soon as possible.

Re-testing and ending self-isolation

  • Re-testing is generally not advised as a person can continue to test positive for COVID-19 for several weeks but not spread the virus to others.
  • Re-testing is not required for you to return to work or other regular activities after self-isolation.
  • You can come out of self-isolation after 10 days if you are feeling well and don’t have a fever (your temperature remains lower than 37.8°C without the use of medication).
  • If a negative test result is received, you can stop self-isolating if you have no fever and symptoms have been improving for at least 24 hours.
  • If you were identified as a close contact of someone with COVID-19 and/or you have recently travelled outside of Canada (unless you are exempt), you are required to self-isolate at home for 14 days from the date you were last exposed to the individual with COVID-19 or from the date you returned to Canada (see Self-Isolation section on this webpage).
  • If you develop new or worsening symptoms, you may need to be re-tested.
  • A negative test result does not mean that you can’t get infected with COVID-19 in the future. Continue to follow public health measures to protect yourself and others (see Protect yourself and others tab on this webpage).

There are different types of COVID-19 tests available in Ontario to screen or diagnose for COVID-19.

  • Molecular Testing (Polymerase Chain Reaction or PCR test)
    • Molecular testing is used for diagnostic purposes. This is the most sensitive test for diagnosing COVID-19. The test typically involves taking a specimen using a nasopharyngeal swab through the nose. PCR testing is currently available at assessment centres for symptomatic people and people who have had a high-risk exposure to someone who has tested positive for COVID-19. Test results are usually available within 48 hours.
  • Rapid Molecular Testing (PCR test)
    • Molecular testing is used for diagnostic purposes. The rapid molecular test is very sensitive when done within few days of symptom onset. Test results are available in six hours; however, a positive result is considered a “preliminary positive”. Individuals who test positive on a rapid molecular test should have a non-rapid PCR test performed to confirm the positive result.
    • This type of testing is currently only available in limited settings (for example, hospital setting prior to emergency surgery).
  • Rapid Antigen Testing (Panbio COVID-19 Ag Rapid Test)
    • An antigen test is used for point of care testing to detect COVID-19 faster than the regular laboratory-based PCR test. Currently, all rapid antigen screening is being conducted using the Panbio™ test. In the future, additional devices may be used for rapid antigen screening, pending Health Canada approval and availability.
    • The Panbio™ Rapid antigen test is mainly performed on asymptomatic individuals for screening purposes. Testing should be performed at least 2-3 times weekly for each individual participating in screening to detect those with an infectious virus before they have the opportunity to transmit to others. It is important to maintain other environmental controls even in those that have a negative test as these tests may fail to detect low amounts of virus.
    • A positive antigen result must be confirmed by a non-rapid PCR test. Rapid antigen testing is not recommended for those with symptoms, or for those who have had a risk of exposure to a known case, and those individuals should seek non-rapid PCR testing from an Assessment Centre.
  • Serology Testing
    • Serologic testing detects antibodies that are produced in response to a viral infection of COVID-19. On May 12, 2020, Health Canada authorized the first COVID-19 serological test for use in Canada. Canada’s COVID-19 Immunity Task Force (external link) is leading the collection of samples to be tested. Local Public Health Units currently do not have access to this test.
    • At this time, serologic testing is only available in Ontario for limited clinical purposes. Serologic testing is not to be used for screening and diagnosis of acute COVID-19 infection, or used to determine a person’s immune status.

Provincial Roadmap to Reopen

Halton Region and all of Ontario moved to Step 3 of the Province’s Roadmap to Reopen (external link) on Friday, July 16, 2021. This is a three-step plan to safely and gradually lift public health measures based on ongoing progress of province-wide vaccination rates and improvements of key public health and health system indicators.

Roadmap to reopen - Key highlights:

 

Roadmap to reopen Step 3 (external link)

70-80% adults with one dose
25% fully vaccinated


Permit with restrictions

Additional indoor services with larger numbers of people and restrictions in place


  • Outdoor social gatherings and organized public events for up to 100 people
  • Indoor social gatherings and organized public events for up to 25 people
  • Indoor dining with no limits to number of patrons per table
  • Retail with capacity to ensure physical distancing
  • Indoor religious services, rites or ceremony gatherings with physical distancing
  • Indoor sports and recreational fitness facilities with capacity limits
  • Personal care services with capacity limited to ensure physical distancing
  • Museums, casinos and bingo halls with capacity limits
  • Cinemas, concert, theatres, and other performing arts venues with capacity limits

For questions related to the Province-Wide Roadmap to Reopening, please visit the COVID-19 Frequently Asked Questions webpage.

Public Health and Workplace Safety Measures

Medical Officer of Health (MOH) instructions for businesses

Halton Region’s MOH has issued the following instructions to businesses to keep residents safe and prevent the spread of COVID-19:

This section provides additional information on sector-specific measures identified in the Provincial Roadmap to Recovery and general COVID-19 prevention information. You will also find additional guidance from Halton Region Public Health, the Ontario Government and other health and safety organizations.

Businesses should contact the Province's Stop the Spread Business Information Line at 1-888-444-3659 for specific questions about COVID-19 provincial regulations.


Additional Sector-Specific Guidance

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

Additional Guidance

Resources

The following guidance is intended for operators of community and allotment gardens to ensure public safety as these spaces reopen.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

Day camps are currently permitted to operate with restrictions.

Please refer to the July 19, 2021 Day Camp Operator letter (PDF file) for further public health information and resources for day camps.

Ontario Ministry of Health Guidance

Ontario Workplace Safety Guidelines

Resources

In Step 3 of the Provinces Roadmap to Reopen (external link), indoor organized public events and social gatherings are limited to 25 people. Outdoor organized public events and social gatherings are limited to 100 people.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

Additional Guidance

To access personal protective equipment, please visit:

The following guidance documents are intended to support operators of group homes and other congregate settings.

Indoor and outdoor meeting and event spaces are permitted to open in Step 3 of the Provinces Roadmap to Reopen (external link) with capacity limits and other restrictions.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

If you are a long-term care or retirement home administrator or employee looking for information about COVID-19 infection prevention and control, please visit Halton’s Long-term Care and Retirement Homes - Infection Prevention and Control (IPAC) page. 

Indoor meeting and event spaces are closed in Step 2 of the Provinces Roadmap to Reopen (external link) with exceptions for certain purposes, including for viewing for potential booking of a future event.

In Step 2, outdoor meeting and event spaces are permitted to open with 25% capacity and other restrictions.

Indoor meeting spaces will be permitted to open in Step 3 with restrictions.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

The following guidance document is intended to support owners and operators of multi-unit housing (for example, apartments and condominiums) to ensure public safety and reduce the spread of COVID-19.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

Resources

Personal care services are permitted to operate in Step 3 of the Roadmap to Reopen (external link) with capacity limits and other restrictions.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

The following guidance is intended for operators of places of worship and faith communities to ensure public safety.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

Additional Guidance

The following guidance is intended for public transit agencies and passengers to help control the spread of COVID-19 on public transit.

In Step 3 of the Provinces Roadmap to Reopen (external link), retail is permitted with capacity limits.

Halton’s Medical Officer of Health, issued instructions to retail businesses (PDF file) to keep staff and patrons safe. These instructions continue to be in effect and include further requirements for shopping malls and retail stores to ensure

  • all stores comply with the maximum capacity limit and monitor this limit.
  • all patrons and staff wear a mask.
  • physical distancing of at least two metres is maintained by patrons and store staff within the retail store, in line-ups, common areas, washrooms, hallways, entrances, etc. at all times.

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

In Step 3 of the Provinces Roadmap to Reopen (external link), outdoor and indoor sports and recreational facilities are open with capacity and other limitations. Select professional and elite amateur sports leagues are permitted to operate under the Return-to-Play Framework (external link).

Halton Region Public Health Guidance

The following guidance document is intended for taxi and ride share companies, drivers, and passengers to reduce the spread of COVID-19.

Halton Region Public Healths Guidance

Additional Guidance

Resources to Prevent COVID-19 in the Workplace

Mandatory Mask By-Law

Effective July 22, 2020, wearing a non-medical mask is mandatory in certain enclosed indoor public places in Halton region. Some individuals are exempt. Please be kind and support each other. The by-law is in effect until December 31, 2021, unless extended by Regional Council.

On September 16, 2020, Halton Regional Council approved amendments to Consolidated By-law 47-20 that took effect 12:01 a.m. on September 23, 2020. On April 21, 2021 Halton Regional Council approved an extension to Consolidated By-law 47-20. The updated by-law is provided below . (refer to the April 21st Regional Council meeting)

Learn more:

For questions related to the Regional Mask By-Law, visit the COVID-19 Frequently Asked Questions webpage.

 

Additional information

Halton Region Public Health is working to protect the safety and health of all Halton residents during the COVID-19 pandemic. The latest evidence from local data suggests that physical distancing and other public health measures are helping to contain the spread of COVID-19 in the region. Learn how Public Health is protecting residents and what you can do to stay safe.

Local hospitals are responsible for COVID-19 testing. Please contact your local hospital testing and assessment centre to arrange a test if required.

Public Health:

  • educates the public (individuals, organizations, businesses) regarding steps they can take to reduce the spread of COVID-19;
  • provides infection prevention and control recommendations and guidelines to support local organizations and businesses throughout the stages of reopening;
  • assesses the risk among residents with symptoms and determines what further care is required;
  • coordinates testing (when required) at an appropriate location;
  • ensures those who are showing symptoms understand how to reduce the risk of transmission to others; and
  • provides guidance to cases and their contacts, such as self-isolation protocols and monitoring for symptoms to minimize the risk of spread.
  • To report an incident of non-compliance with the provincial emergency orders in Halton, please call the Halton Regional Police Service COVID-19 hotline at 905-825-4722.
  • The hotline will accept non-compliance reports for the following:
  • A police officer or by-law officer will follow up to address the situation and describe the importance of the emergency measures. If necessary, the officer will issue a ticket or summons.
  • Halton residents can also report non-compliance with public health recommendations involving food premises and/or personal service settings by calling the Halton Regional Police Services COVID-19 Enforcement Hotline. All complaints will be forwarded to Halton Region Public Health for follow-up by a Public Health Inspector within one business day. After-hours calls will be returned the next regular business day.
  • Health care settings have specific guidelines, which are established by the Ontario Ministry of Health Regulated Health Professionals Act (external link) and are enforced by the Regulatory Colleges. Halton Region will work with health care settings and regulatory colleges as deemed necessary to ensure that organizations are following Public Health direction. For more information please visit health.gov.on.ca (external link)
  • Please call 911 for emergencies only. To report non-compliance with Regional by-laws or to contact Halton Region Public Health, please call 311.
  • Child care open for non-school-aged children. This includes child care offered in licensed centres, in home-based settings (licensed and unlicensed) and by authorized recreation and skill-building providers.
  • All child care centres and home child care providers are required to have enhanced health and safety measures in place, including but not limited to:
    • enhanced cleaning
    • mandatory screening of staff and children
    • a plan in place to support operation during the COVID-19 pandemic.
  • See above for more information on requirements for child care operators
  • On or after September 1, 2020, operators are permitted to begin charging fees or deposits in order to hold a space. Parents must be given 14 days’ notice to accept a placement for their child that will be available on or after September 1, 2020.
  • For information on available child care in Halton, contact the Child Care Directory and Information Line (CCDIL) (external link) at 905-875-0235 or childcaresearch@thrc.ca.

Halton Region continues to offer prenatal and breastfeeding education programs for expecting parents and families with newborns.

To support residents, the Halton Region Health Department is enhancing our free online courses. For more information, visit Halton Region’s webpages on Prenatal classes and supports and Breastfeeding.

The COVID-19 pandemic may be challenging to parents who are not living together but are co-parenting their children.

For tips on co-parenting during this difficult time, as well as guidance on self-isolation, please refer to our fact sheet Public Health Tips for Parents on Sharing Child Custody and Co-Parenting during the COVID-19 Pandemic (PDF file).

For the most recent physician communications from the Halton Region Medical Officer of Health on COVID-19 and links to physician directives and guidance documents, please visit our Information for Physicians page.

Staying home is the best way to protect yourself and others. Trips outside of the home should only be for essential reasons.

Individuals and families who are thinking of travelling to another province should:

  • consider the risk associated with travelling – this includes COVID-19 transmission in other provinces and entry restrictions and exemptions (external link) of other provinces or territories.
  • review and consider domestic travel requirements (external link).
  • self-isolate, or drastically reduce close contact with others 10 to 14 days before travelling and after returning home, to help lower the risk of exposure to COVID-19.
  • consider public health advice, and follow any rules and regulations of other provinces.

Do not travel if you are not feeling well.

If you develop symptoms of COVID-19 at any point during your travel, use the self-assessment tool (external link) to determine what to do next. The screening tool will help determine if you need to seek care or testing, based on your symptoms.

Canadian citizens and permanent residents are advised to avoid all non-essential travel outside of Canada until further notice to limit the spread of COVID-19.

If you are still considering travel outside of Canada, you should:

Travellers entering or returning to Canada

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