Covid Travel Restrictions to Indonesia

Partial Restrictions

Indonesia, the world’s largest archipelago is no stranger is absolutely stunning beaches and a sea of exotic experiences unparalleled to anything on offer in Asia. Be it exploring the bustling cityscape of Jakarta, visiting majestic active turbulent volcanoes, enjoying the cool white sand beaches, or wandering into the unknown with Komodo dragons, Indonesia can easily rejuvenate even the most enigmatic personalities. From visiting the Island of the Gods, Bali, to exploring the Bromo-Tengger-Semeru National Park, experience true exotic Asian culture as you explore the 17,000+ islands.

Can I travel to Indonesia?

Who can enter?

Borders are closed for nationals of all countries

Rules for travelers

  1. Compulsory quarantine for 14 days on arrival.

  2. Mandatory medical test for coronavirus will be done on arrival.
  3. All visitors will need to undergo a further COVID-19 swab test on arrival and then quarantine at your own expense in a designated hotel for a period of 5 days. After 5 days you will undertake a third PCR test. If this is negative, you will be allowed to proceed with your journey. If the test is positive, you will be referred to hospital

  4. Mandatory to present a negative PCR test certificate carried out less than 72 hours before departure
  5. Foreign nationals permitted to enter Indonesia must fill in and submit an Electronic Health Alert Card (e-HAC)

  6. Recommended to download the PeduliLindungi App

Tourist Attractions
Public Transport
Partial Restrictions
Dining & Bars
Partially Open
Land Borders
Covid-19 Cases (last 7 days)
Exceptions may apply, check full details here.
Last verified on: September 21, 2021

Where to go in Indonesia

No trip to the island archipelago is complete without a visit to Bali, a kaleidoscope of beautiful beaches, lush rice paddies, and volcanic hills. The beaches alone are a testimonial to the country’s mesmerizing natural beauty. That’s not all, visit the temple city of Yogyakarta, watch fearsome Komodo dragons at the Komodo National Park, play with Orangutans at Bukit Lawang, or explore the surfing hotspots, uncrowded beaches, and magical waterfalls of Lombok; you’ll be spoilt for choice at the islands.

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  • Kuta
  • Prigen
  • Yogyakarta
  • Bogor
  • Malang
  • Gianyar
  • Pasirwangi
  • Cisarua
  • Jakarta
  • Sukawati
  • Batu
  • Bekasi Regency
    Bekasi Regency

Things to do in Indonesia

Indonesia is truly a leisure seeker’s dream and an adventurer’s playground. You can relax at the most serene beaches in Bali as you stare at the sun setting on the clear blue water, or dive into the unknown at the Gili Islands as you don scuba gear and drift alongside sharks, rays, and turtles.

New Rules and Reopening of Tourist Attractions in Indonesia

Slowly reopening after a tough battle with COVID 19, the island country has quite a few surprises for you. Channel your inner spirituality at the Buddhist temple in Borobudur, witness the ferocity of exotic Komodo dragons or head to explore the Asian city life at Jakarta.

Puncak Darajat Pass
Puncak Darajat Pass
📣 NEW RULESBali Trekking Tour
Bali Trekking Tour
📣 NEW RULESTaman Safari Indonesia
Taman Safari Indonesia
Jawa Timur Park 2
Jawa Timur Park 2
Hawai Waterpark
Hawai Waterpark
📣 NEW RULESSeminyak
Lava Tour Merapi
Lava Tour Merapi
📣 NEW RULESJakarta Aquarium
Jakarta Aquarium

Post COVID Travel Essentials for Indonesia

You must be wondering about what measures and safety guidelines to follow before and during your trip. This section takes you through everything you need to know to plan a safe trip, including visa and passport essentials, travel insurance, what to pack, etc.

Packing Essentials
  • N-95 masks N95 mask is a global-standard respirator mask that is made from polypropylene and can filter out at least 95% of very small (0.3 micron) particles. N95 masks are also capable of filtering out all types of pathogens, including bacteria and viruses. With mandatory use of masks across airports and all forms of social interactions, it's mandatory that you carry at least 2 masks with yourself.

  • Gloves Non-sterile patient examination gloves, which are routinely used in healthcare settings, are appropriate for keeping your hands from getting contaminated. Remember to carry a bunch due to their disposable nature.

  • Hand sanitizer Hand sanitizers sold in pharmacies typically have an alcohol concentration of around 60%. It has been observed that hand sanitizers with at least 60% alcohol concentration work effectively and can inactive the novel coronavirus. Though most attractions are reopening with sanitisation stations, it's only beneficial to carry your own in case you run into an emergency.

  • Portable charger We all understand the value of staying connected in these times. As travel in the post COVID world moves towards a more contact-free and digital experience, it’s important that you always carry a portable charger when you travel.

  • Digital thermometer & first-aid kit You can prevent unnecessary trips to the hospital if you carry a first-aid kit with yourself. Take a digital thermometer along as they’re durable and you can keep a regular check on your body temperature.

  • Extra clothes Carry an extra pair of clothes with you that you wear only at the airports or other places with heavy footfall while traveling. While catching the air-borne virus can be prevented by wearing masks and social distancing, carrying an extra pair of clothes just minimises the risk that much further.

  • Ziplock bags Use zip lock bags to isolate pieces of clothing or items that you will not be using again. This will prevent any possibility of cross-contamination.

Health & Hygiene
  • Wash your hands frequently Wash your hands with soap regularly and thoroughly to remove pathogens. You can also use alcohol-based sanitizers with at least 60% alcohol to kill bacteria and viruses.

  • Maintain distance and avoid close contact (6 feet or 2 arms length) Maintain at least 6feet distance between yourself and others. When someone coughs or sneezes, or speaks they spray small liquid droplets from their nose or mouth which may contain virus.

  • Always wear a mask in public Since COVID-19 is a respiratory disease and is air-borne, wear a mask, coupled with social distancing to prevent getting infected and/or spreading it to others.

  • Clean and disinfect surfaces Clean surfaces using soap and water, then use disinfectant. Cleaning with soap and water reduces the number of germs, dirt and impurities on the surface. Disinfecting kills germs on surfaces.

Travel/Health Insurance

Travel insurance is now going to become even more important than it was. Whether it’s regarding flight cancellations or medical emergencies, insurance while traveling is going to play a major part in our travel planning and expenses. There are 5 major types of insurances available for you to consider:

  • Trip Cancellation These insurances cover you if you were to cancel your trip due to unforeseen events such as illness, injury, or death suffered by the insured or a member of the insured’s immediate family. Some policies however exclude trip cancellation in the event of war or civil disturbance.

  • Flight Delay/Cancellation Flight delay/cancellation insurance pays for new travel arrangements/flight tickets and in some cases, accommodations and meals. This depends on your provider so read your policy carefully.

  • Medical Insurance Medical insurance covers the cost of transportation in case of emergency medical evacuation, due to injury or sickness. Some medical insurances also cover COVID-19 infections should you get infected after the effective policy date.

You may sometimes end up having to pay up front for your medical services, which will then be reimbursed by your insurance company. In other cases, the insurance company will provide “proof of direct payment” to the healthcare provider.

  • Baggage Loss Baggage loss insures you in case your luggage is lost, delayed, or stolen. It sometimes includes a cash payment if your bags are delayed for more than 12/24 hours after you arrive at your destination.

  • Travel Document Protection Travel document protection insurance covers you so that you can replace a lost passport or other travel documents.

What to do in an Emergency

Seek medical attention if you have any of the following symptoms:

  • Persistent pain or pressure in the chest
  • Troubled breathing
  • New confusion
  • Inability to wake or stay awake
  • Bluish lips or face

If you think you have been exposed to novel coronavirus (COVID-19) or have any of the symptoms mentioned above, seek medical attention immediately.

Virtually Experience the Best Destinations in Indonesia

Just because we’re staying home doesn’t mean we’ve lost our wanderlust. Join online experiences, from interactive cooking classes to livestream walking tours, no matter where you are in the world.

Travel From Home
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  • virtual tour
    Waterpark Transera
  • virtual tour
    The Jungle Water Adventure

Post COVID International Travel

The word is reopening again. Pockets of movement and travel bubbles have begun to pop up. While the cautious may stick to their own shores and travel domestically, international travel looks to be slowly recovering. In our extensive report linked below, you can learn about each country’s international travel policies, their current status with regards to COVID-19 numbers and the travel regulations in place.

The report also looks at 500+ major tourist attractions around the world and regularly updates their opening dates and rules of visiting in real-time. We also take a close look at how COVID-19 will impact the way we make our travel plans - picking destinations, choosing the right time to visit, packing essentials and more. Click on a link to read more.

Most popular tourists destinationsLive Status: Top AttractionsInternational Travel RecommendationsPost COVID Travel EssentialsDomestic Travel PlanVirtual Travel Experiences

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