The 60 countries you can go to without quarantining – and how much flights are

The weather outside is dreary and dull, with local lockdowns and curfews across the country.

With that in mind you might want to escape somewhere warmer and less Covid-y, and we don’t blame you.

But if you are planning on travelling outside of the UK, you might have to self isolate for two weeks upon your return. That is unless you go to one of the 60 countries on the exempt list.

If you go on holiday to these countries you can avoid quarantining – although some are slightly more accessible than others.

We’ve done a cursory Skyscanner search at how much it’d cost to jet off to these travel corridor countries tomorrow – or the nearest day to that when flights are available (all from London and on a one-way ticket for ease).

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  • Akrotiri and Dhekelia (from £61 to Larnaca)
  • Anguilla (from £432 but with up to three stops)
  • Antigua and Barbuda (£338)
  • Australia (from £653 to Melbourne)
  • the Azores (from £102 to Terceira)
  • Barbados (from £299)

  • Bermuda (from £382)
  • British Antarctic Territory (no commercial flights available)
  • British Indian Ocean Territory (no commercial flights available)
  • British Virgin Islands (from £488 with up to three stops)
  • Brunei (from £768)
  • Cayman Islands (from £1,264 with up to three stops)
  • the Channel Islands (from £53 to Jersey)
  • Cuba (from £301 to Havana)
  • Cyprus (from £20 to Paphos)
  • Dominica (from £494 with up to two stops)
  • Estonia (from £15)

  • Falkland Islands (no commercial flights available)
  • Faroe Islands (from £100 with up to two stops)
  • Fiji (from £1,513 with up to two stops)
  • Finland (from £120 with a stop)
  • Gibraltar (from £58)
  • Germany (from £10 to Baden Baden or Hamburg)
  • Greece (except the islands of Crete, Lesvos, Mykonos, Santorini, Serifos, Tinos and Zakynthos) (from £48 to Athens)
  • Greenland (from £803 with one stop)
  • Grenada (from £483 with up to four stops)
  • Hong Kong (from £471 direct)

  • Ireland (from £10 to Cork)
  • the Isle of Man (no commercial flights available)
  • Italy (from £16 to Pescara)
  • Japan (from £299 with one stop to Tokyo)
  • Latvia (from £10)
  • Liechtenstein (no commercial flights available)
  • Lithuania (from £10)
  • Macao (Macau) (no commercial flights available)
  • Madeira (from £106)
  • Malaysia (from £362 to Kuala Lumpur)
  • Mauritius (from £637 with up to two stops)
  • Montserrat (no commercial flights available)
  • New Caledonia (no commercial flights available)
  • New Zealand (from £800 to Auckland)
  • Norway (from £15 to Oslo)

  • Pitcairn, Henderson, Ducie and Oeno Islands (no commercial flights available)
  • San Marino (no commercial flights available)
  • Seychelles (from £529 with up to one stop)
  • Singapore (from £440 direct)
  • South Korea (from £471 with up to one stop to Seoul)
  • South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands (no commercial flights available)
  • St Barthélemy (no commercial flights available)
  • St Helena, Ascension and Tristan da Cunha (no commercial flights available)
  • St Kitts and Nevis (from £857 with up to three stops)
  • St Lucia (from £316 direct)

  • St Pierre and Miquelon (from £1,952 with up to two stops)
  • St Vincent and the Grenadines (from £569 with up to one stop)
  • Sweden (from £60 to Gothenberg)
  • Taiwan (from £630 with up to two stops)
  • Thailand (from £345 to Bangkok)
  • Vatican City State (no commercial flights available)
  • Vietnam (no commercial flights available)

For some of these, we’ve had to put ‘no commercial flights available’ even though there are ways to get there (and some do include flying). That’s because flights may have been cancelled due to Covid restrictions, or because you’ll need to go to a specific smaller operator to book them – often getting a train, ferry, or charter plane from a different airport).

In some cases, these flights may also include stops in countries that aren’t on the safe travel list. In these cases you should check out government guidelines here (it will usually mean some form of isolation, so take this into account).

As always, travel safe and ensure you respect the rules of the countries you’re visiting, as well as the ones here.

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