You can see the requirements on the site American Airlines has arranged. A negative test result is still required.
The CDC's site directly addresses this issue:
What if I have had a COVID-19 vaccine or have tested positive for antibodies? Do I still need a negative COVID-19 test or documentation of recovery from COVID-19?
Yes, at this time ...
Adding an answer based on IATA's COVID travel page. You can find the full text of the exemption on the IATA page, only adding the country names here for brevity.
Anyone in the world can go
Georgia. See the official government website of Georgia for additional reference.
To me, that seems to be correct. But for certainty, you should call the medical centre where you wish to be vaccinated.
The quarantine procedure is set out in more detail on this page. The most relevant sections seem to be:
Unless you’re at risk of harm, you cannot leave the premises where you’re in quarantine. You must only exercise inside the ...
Apparently, a russian internal passport is needed to get a vaccine. (A passport in Russia can mean two separate documents: an internal passport, used as the main person ID inside Russia, and which naturally proves your Russian citizenship, and a foreign-travel passport where you get your visas to. When someone says simply "passport", they usually ...
Typically for all countries the standard way to check is via IATA -> US, which mentions a few exceptions where the COVID-19 test is not required:
Passengers entering or transiting through the USA must have a medical certificate with a negative Coronavirus (COVID-19) viral
antigen, NAAT, RT-LAMP, RT-PCR or TMA test result. The test must have
been taken at ...
It is available in India, and in Delhi in the North, but the supply may not be reliable. As the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) notes:
India has the highest burden of rabies in the world, with estimates of 15,000–20,000 human cases per year. Dogs roam in packs in many areas of the country. Unfortunately, human rabies immune globulin is ...
No. When I went to get vaccinated recently in the UK I was explicitly asked if there was any reason I should be self-isolating, presumably with the result that if I had said "yes" I would have been turned away (or worse!).
Given the fact that there's a large time window for you getting your second dose I don't see that there's any necessity to get ...
Yellow fever is a tropical disease and the vaccine is only mandatory in French Guyana so it should not be necessary to visit mainland France. I am also pretty sure it's not needed in Italy, Scotland or Austria. Indeed, I don't think I ever came across any mandatory vaccines for travelers outside of yellow fever in at-risk countries (i.e. tropical countries).
Because the question seems to be very popular, I wrote up what we ended up doing.
No, there is no cheaper source within the US.
If you have any travel to another country, be it Europe, the Bahamas, South America, or Canada, get it there.
We ended up calling the whole list provided by the CDC, for 500 miles around us, and picked a spot about 2 hour ...
There are no vaccination requirements for visitors entering the US; Loren has posted general vaccination schedules recommended by the CDC for people living in the US (and possibly, as a guideline for others).
However, for traveling to the US, there are no vaccination requirements, as stated plainly at the CDC website:
CDC Travelers’ Health provides ...
Define necessary. No one is going to report you to the authorities if you don't take meds; no one at customs is going to deny you entry if you don't carry them in. But failing to take prophylaxis seems unnecessarily risky, considering the potential consequences.
There has been enormous progress eliminating Plasmodium falciparum from Zanzibar, through the ...
There are no required vaccines to enter the country, either as a visitor or with a work visa. In the second case, along with your application you will be asked to provide a couple of medical tests and in some cases a chest X-Ray (but only if you come from a high incidence TB country).
TL;DR: For Brazil to Portugal and France, no vaccination needed.
There are two issues to consider here:
Does the country you are going to require yellow fever vaccination for all visitors? For the mainland EU, the answer is obviously "no", because yellow fever is not endemic to anywhere in Europe.
Does the country require yellow fever vaccination for ...
The Public Health Agency lists the following vaccinations to consider for travelling to the US:
The NHS (UK) recommends to get Tetanus shot on top of the normal vaccinations.
All those are just meant as suggestions and will depend on a lot of factors such as which vaccinations you already have, when you are travelling (you're ...
No, there isn't a cheaper source for the yellow fever vaccine in the US as of 2018. You may try traveling to Canada or Mexico for a cheaper option, although the cost of travel might be higher than the savings on the vaccine in this case.
Any public hospital (Rumah sakit) can do i safely.
I am not saying that Indonesian hospitals are good, mind you. As it would be too complicated to give medical students a comprehensive teaching, the medical school mostly rehearse the basic gesture again and again. So they definitely can make a vaccine.
I would say the problem will not be cleanness but ...
Britons can look to the NHS's Fit for Travel website, which provides detailed health recommendations for most countries.
NHS recommended immunisations for Thailand include the following:
Confirm primary courses and boosters are up to date as recommended for life in Britain - including for example, vaccines required for occupational risk of exposure, ...
thepointsguy.com provides a list of countries that have a vaccination passport, as well as details for each country as to what the vaccination passport allows:
The only required vaccination for Laos is yellow fever, and that only applies if you're coming from a country where the disease is prevalent. The United States is not one of them. Specifically:
Vaccination against yellow fever required if arriving within 6 days after leaving or transiting countries with risk of yellow fever transmission
Exempt from ...
CDC has pages on this for many countries. For Thailand, they recommend Hepatitis-A and Typhoid, in addition to the "routine ones" everybody should have.
And then, depending on where you go and what you do, they offer half a dozen others.
If you're just visiting, odds are you'll be fine. However, there is a small risk of contracting Hepatitis A from contaminated drinking water, and Hep B from sexual contact, needles/tattoos and the like. You'll also want your regular shots to be up-to-date - tetanus, MMR, polio and so on.
More information is available on the CDC website's page for New ...
My (admittedly limited) understanding of how vaccines work would not lead me to expect any direct link between drug-resistance on the one hand and vaccine effectiveness on the other. Consequently, the TB vaccine should be as effective against these strains as against more common variants of the bacteria. Both the US CDC and the WHO have fact sheets on the ...
Where are you going in Thailand? If you can still get them, I'd suggest getting them just for peace of mind. However, consult with your GP as some of the vaccines take some time to be effective and might require multiple visits to the doctor. Or you might just need a booster.
I'm from Thailand and here's the advice I can give you. Don't drink tap water. It'...
I'm Brazilian as well, and I lived in Portugal for 12 years.
It never happened when I entered Portugal that someone asked me about the Yellow fever vaccine.
I think is not a problem to take the vaccine. Some immigration officers could complicate your trip.
For a Brazilian even more, because in Portugal, Brazilians don't have a very good reputation.
Typhoid and Hep A? The big way you get these is by drinking the water, and don't drink the fucking water.
Seriously. First of all, you should only drink tap water in your home country (if there). Even in a First World country, you just are not used to the flora in the water unless you grew up in the country.
And, Thailand is not, repeat not, a First ...
It seems that currently nominally you will have to be a citizen of Russia, have residence permit (вид на жительство) or be a part of a diplomatic mission.
There are reports that foreign citizens are vaccinated without problems, in practice. Think if you want to bet on that.
There is no specific Panamanian authority link with the entry requirement of a YF vaccine that I have been able to find, but here are some related links from Panamanian organizations/organizations whom Panama is part of that may be of help. They are in Spanish.
The OPS (Pan-American Health Organization - PAHO) site states that you must have vaccinated ...
According to the CDC and many other websites specialized in this (like charter companies, vaccination clinics) one is only required have a vaccination against Yellow Fever if:
Traveling from a country with risk of YF virus transmission and ≥1 year of age, including transit >12 hours in an airport located in a country with risk of YF virus transmission.
No. It's not on the list of the CDC recommended vaccinations for Ireland, which include:
Measles Infants (6 through 11 months old): 1 dose of
measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine before travel. This dose does not
count as the first dose in the routine childhood vaccination series.
People 12 months old or older, with no ...