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The federal government recently announced a series of changes to Canada's travel restrictions, which will make crossing the Canada-U.S. border simpler for those who've been fully vaccinated against COVID-19.

As of June 20, passengers in Canada will no longer be required to prove their COVID-19 vaccination status when travelling on federally-operated planes and trains.

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For Canadians who travel to the U.S. from Canada by air, the pre-departure test requirement for getting into the country is being dropped.

On June 10, the CDC announced that the travel rule requiring people to show proof of a negative COVID-19 test result or proof of recovery from COVID-19 before boarding a flight to the U.S. will be removed.

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If you're planning a trip across the border in the near future, things might look a little different once again. That's because restrictions at the Canada-U.S. border have been updated, and almost everyone must now be fully vaccinated against COVID-19 to cross.

On Saturday, January 22, the United States implemented a new requirement for all non-Americans entering the country via its land borders or ferry ports.

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The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has officially warned Americans to avoid all non-essential travel to Canada due to its "very high" levels of COVID-19.

On Monday, January 10, the CDC updated its travel advisory for Canada, bumping it to a Level 4 on their rating scale. This means that the country has a "very high level of COVID-19" and is now at the strongest alert level possible.

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A federal government official has insisted that there is not “a big loophole” to avoid Canada’s latest travel restrictions following confusion about the rules for travellers from the U.S.

On December 5, Federal Transport Minister Omar Alghabra spoke to CTV News about the most recent changes to Canada’s travel measures and whether there is a workaround to avoid ramped-up testing and isolation requirements.

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