Recovery Rank for 184
46.27 (Out of 100)
(100 = Best, 0 = Worst)
38.45 (Out of 100)
(0 = Best, 100 = Worst)
(100 = Strictest Measures, 0 = No Measures)
(Very High Density)
1. Passengers are not allowed to enter. - This does not apply to: - nationals and residents of Malta. - passengers arriving from Andorra, Australia, Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria,Canada, China (People's Rep.), Chinese Taipei, Croatia, Cyprus, Czechia, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Gibraltar, Greece, Hong Kong (SAR China), Hungary, Iceland,Indonesia, Ireland (Rep.), Italy, Japan, Jordan, Korea (Rep.), Latvia, Lebanon, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macao (SAR China), Monaco, Morocco, Netherlands, New Zealand,Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Rwanda, San Marino, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Switzerland, Thailand, Tunisia, Turkey, United Arab Emirates, United Kingdom, Uruguay or VaticanCity (Holy See). They must have been in one of these countries for at least 14 days before departure. - passengers arriving on humanitarian, medevac or repatriation flights. -merchant seamen. 2. Passengers arriving from Austria, Belgium, Bulgaria, Czechia, France (Paris and Marseille), Hungary, Ireland (Rep.), Netherlands, Poland (Gdansk and Krakow), Portugal (Porto),Romania, Spain (Barcelona, Girona and Madrid regions), Switzerland, Tunisia or United Kingdom (Belfast, Cardiff, Leeds, Liverpool, Manchester and New Castle) without a medicalcertificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) PCR test result issued at most 72 hours before arrival, are subject to taking the test upon arrival. 3. Passengers and airline crew are subject to self-quarantine for 14 days. 4. A completed "Public Health Travel Declaration Form" and "Passenger Locator Form" found at https://www.maltairport.com/declarationforms/ must be presented upon arrival. 5. Merchant seamen must have a medical certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) RT-PCR test result. The test must have been taken at most 72 hours before departure.
Travel Advisory information provided and published with permission by IATA.
The number of daily confirmed cases has been used as an estimation of how severe the
COVID-19 situation is in a given country. However, we’ve found that focusing on the country’s
cumulative number of active cases gives a clearer picture of whether the infection curve is
The GCI Recovery Forecasting methodology relies on a Monte Carlo simulation model as we recognise that the factors that contribute to an increase / decrease in confirmed COVID19 cases are highly variable and subject to various localised circumstances and interventions. The P10 / P50 / P90 are probabilities assigned to the forecasts, with P10 being highly optimistic, and P90 being very conservative on recovery and reduction in cases. The forecast model is updated daily based on the latest case data.
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