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Guernsey 🇬🇬

⚠ IMPORTANT UPDATE - New requirements for travel from Jersey 

Fully vaccinated adults and accompanying children aged 5+ will be required to present a negative PCR test before travelling and complete your States of Guernsey travel tracker. If you are not fully vaccinated, or are unable to meet the pre-travel PCR testing requirements, you will be a Category 4 arrival and required to self-isolate for 14 days.

Fully vaccinated?
  • No testing or isolation requirements for fully vaccinated passengers arriving in Guernsey from 1 July click here

Not fully vaccinated?

Passengers who are not fully vaccinated will be subject to Category requirements based on the regional classification below.

  • Category 1: Air bridge only, no isolation or testing requirements
  • Category 2: Arrival + Day 7 PCR test, (if still in Guernsey) Self-isolation until first negative test result
  • Category 3: Arrival + Day 7 PCR test, Self-isolation until Day 7 negative test result
  • Category 4: Arrival + Day 13 PCR test, Self-isolation until Day 14 

Click here for the latest regional classifications

Children travelling with fully vaccinated adults
  • Aged 11 or under: No testing or isolation requirements
  • Aged 12 - 17: PCR test on arrival and isolate until negative result (adults not required to isolate), followed
    by a Day 7 test (if still in Guernsey)

Children travelling with at least one adult who is not fully vaccinated
  • Regional categorisation will apply as above

All arrivals

Everyone travelling to Guernsey is required to complete a travel tracker prior to arrival in Guernsey:


Fully vaccinated?
  • Free PCR test on arrival - no isolation
Not fully vaccinated?
  • Free PCR test on arrival - isolate until negative test result
  • Age 11 to 17 - Free PCR test on arrival - isolate until negative test result
  • Age 10 or under - No testing or isolation requirements
All arrivals

Everyone travelling to Jersey, aged 11 or over, is required to complete an online registration form within 48 hours before departure.

Enhanced wellbeing - fly with confidence

The continued safety and wellbeing of our passengers and crew is always our highest priority which is why we have implemented enhanced wellbeing measures which includes all customers aged 11 and above wearing face masks.

There is an exemption to the requirement for a face covering for customers with medical grounds, such as respiratory difficulties. If you meet the exemption requirements, you may be asked to present supporting government documentation

This is one element of a series of enhanced wellbeing measures we have implemented which include:

  • Microbe Shield surface protection in the cabin
  • Aircraft touch point sanitation procedures
  • Cabin air is continuously replenished with fresh air every 5 - 7 minutes, the cabin may be slightly cooler than normal, therefore you may wish to have a jumper to hand
  • Seat allocation to maximise the distance between passengers in the cabin where possible.
  • Reduced contact points, with the exception of safety cards, all seat-back literature has been removed and there is no inflight service

We look forward to welcoming you on board.

More information

For peace of mind, our flexible promise ensures you can change your flight without a change fee or choose a voucher should you be affected by a new change to travel classifications.  LEARN MORE >>

Blue Islands

Blue Islands flies more precious cargo for Durrell

With the support of Blue Islands, Durrell Wildlife Conservation Trust recently ran a specialist training workshop to help save some of the world's rarest birds.

At the headquarters in Jersey, Durrell gathered together conservationists from around the world to learn the latest techniques in the incubation of bird eggs. Blue Islands played a key role by flying precious cargos of fertile eggs from the UK to Jersey.

14 conservationists from 6 countries gathered at Durrell Conservation Academy, the organisations training base adjacent to Durrell Wildlife Park for the four day workshop in October 2012. Internationally renowned experts Susie Kasielke, Head of Birds at Los Angeles Zoo, led the workshop along with Durrell's specialist bird staff.

When trying to breed highly endangered birds, literally every egg counts - so knowing how to maximise productivity by successfully incubating eggs is critical, and this workshop gave participants the specialist skills to achieve this. Participants learnt all about the biology of egg development and the hatching process, practical aspects of incubating eggs, and how to assist chicks struggling to hatch normally.

The development of bird embryos can be followed by a process called candling, where a bright light is used to illuminate the embryo inside. Participants learnt how to do this and how to repair accidentally damaged or cracked eggs, so that the embryo inside can still develop and successfully hatch - something vital when you are dealing with the worlds' rarest species.

The workshop also covered the vital role that egg incubation skills are playing in conservation projects to save some of the rarest birds - such as the California condor, Madagascar pochard and San Clemente Island loggerhead shrike.

Durrell's Acting Head of Conservation Training, Dr Tim Wright, commented

We are greatly indebted to Blue Islands for their generosity and help in carefully flying in the precious eggs needed for this workshop. It is this kind of hands on practical training workshop that allows Durrell to make a real positive contribution to conservation, through building capacity in the conservation community worldwide.

Since the organisation founder, Gerald Durrell established a training programme in 1978, more than 3,300 conservationists from 135 different countries have been trained in various types of conservation. Now Durrell Conservation trains up to 400 people each year on a wide range of courses, primarily in Jersey, but also in various other locations around the world.

Blue Islands has supported Durrell a number of times over the years - very special passengers in the past have included a young male critically endangered Alaotran Gentle Lemur, which Blue Islands flew from Jersey to the Isle of Man in 2006.

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