Pet Travel From Europe To Uk After Brexit
Edward R. Forte
October 12, 2021
Travel & Outdoor
organise pet travel - contact your vet at least 1 month before you go.Travelling for work or business - including carrying goods to sell.If you’re travelling to Switzerland, Norway, Iceland or Liechtenstein.Make sure it covers any pre-existing conditions that were previously covered by your European Health Insurance Card ( EHIC ).You can read advice on buying travel insurance with the right cover., Switzerland, Norway, Iceland or Liechtenstein who started living in the before 1 January 2021, and their families some British State Pensioners who started living in the EU , Switzerland, Norway, Iceland or Liechtenstein before 1 January 2021, and their families., Switzerland, Norway, Iceland or Liechtenstein before 1 January 2021, and their families UK students who started living and studying in the EU , Switzerland, Norway, Iceland or Liechtenstein before 1 January 2021.Border control: you may have to show your return ticket and money.You can stay for up to 90 days in any 180-day period.That’s because most of these countries apply the 90-day limit as a group.There are different rules for Bulgaria, Croatia, Cyprus and Romania.special food for the dietary management of a diagnosed disease, disorder or medical condition.fresh fruit (apart from bananas, coconuts, dates, pineapples and durians).a licence issued in Gibraltar, Guernsey, Jersey or the Isle of Man.Instead you’ll need an animal health certificate (AHC) for your pet.Allow at least 1 month to arrange this and relevant vaccinations.Follow the guidance for taking your pet dog, cat or ferret abroad.Your phone operator will tell how you can do this.Check your booking’s terms and conditions to find out more.If the travel company you’ve booked through goes out of business. .
Rules and Tips for Travelling to Europe With Pets
Many countries have established regulations and facilities for people entering and leaving their territories with pets, in order to make traveling safer and more enjoyable.Note that the maximum number of pets you can bring with you in Europe in a non-commercial trip is five.Part 1 listed countries and territories operate under the same EU Pet Travel Scheme rules as EU member states.The majority of countries are Part 2 listed, which means they need to meet additional conditions, such as the use of temporary health certificates.If a country has not applied or has not been accepted as a Part 1 or Part 2 listed country, it means it is categorized as an unlisted third country.When traveling to the EU with your pet(s), you will need to meet several conditions prior to the trip.Before traveling to Europe, you must vaccinate your pet against rabies by an authorized veterinarian.An authorized veterinarian must carry out the test at least 30 days after the date of vaccination against rabies.After you complete all these steps for making your pet medically eligible for the trip, you will need to get a pet health certificate.The health certificate must be valid for 10 days from the date of issue by the official veterinarian until the date of the documentary and identity checks at the travelers’ points of entry designated by Member States.This requirement is valid only for Part 2 listed and unlisted countries.A written declaration is also required, completed by the owner or an authorized person traveling with the pet stating the non-commercial nature of the trip.Traveling with a Pet from UK to EU Post-Brexit.Depending on the outcome of the Brexit negotiations, and whether there is a deal or not, the UK may be categorized as part 1 listed, part 2 listed or unlisted country.Pet animals entering an EU country from a territory or a third country listed in Part 1 are not required to pass through a travelers’ point of entry.You should check with your travel agency for the designated travelers’ point of entry in the EU for travelers with pets from Part 2 listed and unlisted countries. .
Bringing pets to Ireland
Introduction The importation of pets into Ireland is strictly controlled to ensure that diseases such as rabies are not introduced.The information in this document is about bringing a pet to Ireland, and is not about buying a pet abroad, or bringing animals into Ireland for commercial purposes.Vatican City State Different rules apply if you are: Buying a cat, dog or ferret abroad and having it shipped to Ireland.Step 1 – Microchipping Your cat, dog or ferret must be microchipped before it is vaccinated against rabies.The microchip must be readable by a device compatible with ISO standard 11785.Your pet must be at least 12 weeks old when it is vaccinated.Step 1 – Microchipping Your cat, dog or ferret must be microchipped before it is vaccinated against rabies.The microchip must be readable by a device compatible with ISO standard 11785.Your pet must be at least 12 weeks old when it is vaccinated.This is useful for Irish pets who are returning from holidays in a non-EU country.You must wait at least 30 days from the rabies vaccination before your pet gets its blood tested.Ireland to Brazil and back again), you do not have to wait 3 months in Brazil if the blood sample was taken by a vet in the EU or one of the following countries, and entered into an EU pet passport or EU health certificate before leaving Ireland: Andorra.Step 5 – Tapeworm treatment If you are bringing a dog into Ireland from a non-EU country, it must be treated for tapeworm (Echinococcus multilocularis) each time you travel to Ireland.The treatment must be given by a vet between 1 and 5 days before you come to arrive in Ireland, and recorded in the pet passport or EU health certificate.Step 6 – Advance notice You must tell the Irish port or airport authorities at least 24 hours before your arrival, but ideally in the week or so before travel.You must only enter Ireland at the following ports and airports.If your pet is travelling to another EU country first and you have a check there, then your pet does not need another check on entry into Ireland.If however, you entered another EU country and were unable to arrange a check to be carried out there, you must arrange a compliance check on arrival into Ireland.If you wish to bring a pet bird, rabbit or rodent from a country outside the EU, please see DAFM's guidance, and make sure you have enough time to allow the pre-export requirements, which include a veterinary health certificate, testing, or quarantine requirements to be completed. .
British dogs and ferrets lose EU passports but can travel after Brexit
LONDON (Reuters) -British pets such as dogs, cats or ferrets will lose their current European Union passports after Britain leaves the EU’s orbit on Dec.“We have been granted ‘Part 2’ listed third country status by the EU which will ensure that travelling with your pet continues from 1 January onwards,” Christine Middlemiss, UK Chief Veterinary Officer, said. .
Travelling With Pets To Europe
Pet rabbits (along with rodents, birds, invertebrates, amphibians and reptiles) are also welcome onboard providing your vet has completed a Veterinary Certificate. .
Read UK government guidance on travelling with your pet to an EU country or Northern Ireland. .
Pet Travel Advice after Brexit
Official Animal Health Certificates will be required for dogs, cats and ferrets.This will affect your travel if you are arriving in an EU Member State after 11pm (GMT) on 31 December 2020.Receive treatment against Echinococcus (a tapeworm) 24-120 hours before returning to Great Britain.Please contact us to advise on the steps required to ensure your pet is prepared for travel and ensure you have the required appointments booked for your pet. .