• Insights

COVID-19: Privacy questions for testing and health monitoring

18.11.20
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COVID-19: Back to Work Guide for International Employers

Most people are ready to get back to work and ensure their businesses are back on the road, but the danger to health is still out there. So the big question is how to do it safely. Some of it may involve going back to the office in a safe way and some of it may be about setting up longer term arrangements for home working. We take a look at the issues in our new Back to Work Guide.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.
Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.
Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.
Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.
Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.
Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.
Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.Travellers unable to take a PCR test before flying will not be able to fly to Canada. Rather, they will need to delay their trip until they can provide a negative test result. The only exception is if the traveller can demonstrate that they are travelling from a country where PCR testing is not available. In this instance, they may be able to board their flight, but once in Canada will be immediately directed to federally-approved quarantine facilities where they will remain for the duration of their 14-day quarantine.

Worldwide, this ‘negative test requirement’ is not new: many countries require a negative PCR test result before entry. At present, this new Canadian requirement is only directed at air travellers, and not at those who are driving to Canada from the United States. Employers who have employees travelling within the next few days and weeks should be aware of this new entry requirement as it could delay re-entry.