People really want to go to other provinces. The Atlantic bubble has opened up and the traffic line ups to cross the border on the first day were intense. Some people sat in their cars for hours just waiting to go between provinces, especially Nova Scotia and New Brunswick.\nOn July 3, the Atlantic travel bubbled officially started on Canada's east coast and people were pretty eager to cross the border.\nAccording to the CBC, 300 to 400 vehicles came into P.E.I. within the first 90 minutes of the bubble opening.\nCumberland Regional Emergency Management in Nova Scotia posted on Facebook when the bubble opened and told people to plan ahead.\nIt was recommended that people have at least a half tank of gas when attempting to cross the border because of the long lines.\nOthers also shared stories of when the bubble opened and someone even spent seven hours waiting to cross over.\nHowever, for people who got an early start, there were no line ups at all.\nOne person tweeted that they woke up at 4:30 a.m. to cross the border into New Brunswick from Nova Scotia and they only had to wait six minutes.\n"We literally handed over our completed form, and that was it. The paper wasn't looked over, and our IDs were not checked," they said.\nView this post on Instagram 45 minutes and counting. #atlanticbubble A post shared by Troy Cabel (@mr_cabel) on Jul 3, 2020 at 6:11am PDT\nEach province has its own rules when it comes to crossing the border.\nFor people going into P.E.I., they have to fill out an online self-declaration form before travelling.\nEvery adult going into Nova Scotia has to prove that they are a permanent resident of Atlantic Canada like with a driver's license or a health card.\nFor New Brunswick, people will have to show proof of where they live and answer health screening questions.\nAccording to the CBC, people going into Newfoundland & Labrador will have to provide contact information and show two pieces of ID that prove they're residents of Atlantic Canada.\nWelcome to Bubbleland! NB/NS border #AtlanticBubble pic.twitter.com/moCiHR9imm— Janet Thompson-Price (@JanetThompsonP4) July 3, 2020\nThis bubble means that residents of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, P.E.I. and Newfoundland & Labrador don't have to self-isolate when they arrive in another one of the Atlantic provinces.\nFor anybody looking to travel within Canada now, this interactive map shows which provinces and territories are accepting visitors and if there are any restrictions in place.