Travel

Doodola 2 months ago Views:25

Thailand Will Allow Visitors to Stay 9 Months — If They Quarantine First


Visitors will be required to book accommodations for the entire 90-day period ahead of time and to quarantine upon arrival, the Bangkok Post reported. After quarantining, however, visitors will be free to move around the country.

And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.

Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.

Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.

Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.


And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.

Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.


And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.

Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.

Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.
And travelers worried about a drab quarantine don’t have to be. The Thai government will give visitors the option of quarantining at a number of luxury properties, including the Anantara Siam Bangkok Hotel and the Mövenpick BDMS Wellness Resort Bangkok. The Thai government hasn’t yet said whether it will require visitors to undergo COVID-19 tests or other health screenings. After their initial approval, visitors will be permitted to renew their visas twice, making it possible for them to say 270 days, or about nine months, the Bangkok Post reports. But interested travelers may need to move quickly, as the government plans to issue just 1,200 of these visas each month.
Thailand has been particularly cautious with reopening, opting to keep its borders closed to international visitors over the summer as other countries took softer approaches. Before COVID-19, citizens from 28 countries, including the U.S., Canada, and much of Europe, didn't need visas for trips to Thailand under 30 days. ch that appears to have helped Thailand limit the spread of COVID-19 within its borders. Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.



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Doodola 2 months ago

hjwhdsaiuyd  dsfdifo djfhdjk nThailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

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Doodola 2 months ago

fgfhfgdgrrtrThailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

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Alom 2 months ago

Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

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Sifatur Rahaman 2 months ago

Thailand seems to have successfully flattened its disease curve and reported no new coronavirus cases as of publication on Sept. 17.

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