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Covid 19 Updates – Quintana Roo permitted 100% Golf capacity

Covid 19 Updates

Mexico’s state of Quintana Roo, part of the Yucatan peninsula that borders the Caribbean Sea and home to popular tourism destinations like Cancun, Playa del Carmen, Tulum and the Riviera Maya, has begun easing some of its COVID-19 restrictions.

Regional reopening plans rely on the Mexican Ministry of Health’s four-tier Traffic Light Monitoring System, in which each state is assigned one of four colors—Green, Yellow, Orange or Red—to represent its present epidemiological status, based on hospital occupancy rates and new infection rates.

Quintana Roo’s status has just been downgraded from Orange to Yellow, due to the state’s falling number of COVID-19 infections, with the update to go into effect March 1. This means the loosening of certain restrictions and the expanded reactivation of various activities and attractions in the area.

Public parks and beaches will be able to operate at 60 percent capacity, having been previously limited to 30 percent. Hotels, restaurants, theme parks, museums, historic sites, tour-guide services, shopping centers, boutiques, theatres and cinemas will all be able to open at 60 percent of their total capacity.

Golf courses will be permitted to operate at 100-percent capacity; tourist marinas and nautical activities can operate at 70 percent in open spaces and 60 percent in closed spaces; water parks and spas will also bump up to a 60-percent capacity allowance; and gyms and sport clubs may operate at 50-percent capacity indoors and 70-percent capacity outdoors. Further details on Quintana’s Roo’s continued reopening are available on its webpage.

While in Mexico, visitors must observe all federal and local health measures, including wearing a mask while in public places—including on beaches, and in hotels, shops and restaurants.

The bilateral ban on non-essential travel across U.S.-Mexico land borders remains in effect, but U.S. travelers are still allowed to fly into Mexico, which does not require inbound passengers to provide a negative PCR test for entry or to quarantine upon arrival. Travelers need only complete a health declaration form, which generates a QR code to be scanned upon arrival.

To re-enter the U.S., travelers to Mexico should bear in mind that they will need to provide a negative COVID-19 PCR or antigen test result from a sample taken no more than 72 hours prior to their departure.

Reproduced from article on Travel Pulse

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