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Get Your Health Declaration Form for Djibouti Now

Learn More: Djibouti Health Declaration

PLEASE NOTE: Djibouti re-opened to tourists in April 2021.

Due to recent measures taken by governments to tackle Covid-19, visitors will be required to present Health Declarations, Medical Declarations, or Self-Declarations Health Form for entry Djibouti. iVisa.com, in its effort to help all customers fulfill their travel dreams, designed these required documents for you to travel safely.

It DOES NOT replace a visa. If your country requires a visa, the immigration officers will ask for your Visa when you enter the country. Keep in mind some nationalities will require a paper visa. If that is your case, we suggest you contact your local embassy.

Required Documents to Apply

  • Applicant's photo
  • Passport page
  • Airline confirmation
  • Proof of accommodation

Important Instructions

  • Currently, all travelers who have been in South Africa, India or Brazil are not allowed to visit Djibouti.

  • Only complete this form if you are planning to travel within the next 3 months. Requests to travel outside of 3 months will not be considered. Check the website regularly as travel restrictions are subject to change.

  • All travelers arriving in Djibouti must undertake a mandatory 14-day quarantine at designated facilities in their port of arrival.

Frequently Asked Questions

No, you don't. As of today, COVID vaccination passports or certificates are not a mandatory to enter Djibouti. Since information may change quickly, we advise you to follow up on the latest Djibouti travel updates and/or contact your local embassy.

  • COVID test prior to arrival: PCR within 72 hours of departure/120 hours before arrival
  • COVID test on arrival: PCR at travelers own expense
  • COVID test exemptions: Children under 11

  • Quarantine requirements: 10 days for unvaccinated travelers
  • Quarantine exemption: Fully vaccinated travelers

Located in the Horn of Africa, seasoned travellers to this continent will know what all the fuss is about when it comes to visiting Djibouti. Perhaps it’s in part due to the peacefulness that envelopes this small country. Three very different and unique ethnic groups have co-existed here for hundreds of years. The Somali, Afar and Arabs put aside any differences they may have had in order that the people here can live without war or unrest. In fact, they are often considered to be some of the most friendly and welcoming people in Africa, so don’t be surprised if you’re welcomed into their homes or invited to a celebration when you’re vacationing in Djibouti.

If you worry about receiving rejections when applying for official travel documentation, you need to apply for the Djibouti Health Declaration with our help. At iVisa.com, we are proud to provide customers with an easier way to get travel documentation sorted. You can complete the Djibouti Health Declaration online. You will feel more comfortable filling in the Health Declaration that we created, as it has a user-friendly format that is more intuitive than the clunky official website. When you submit the Djibouti Health Declaration to our team, an expert panel of travel document professionals will review your answers and check that everything is in order and matches up. You will have the opportunity to correct any answers that could create an issue, and you will also be able to cut out those worries about any language misunderstandings that can occur when you apply for a Djibouti Health Declaration in another language.

Africa isn’t particularly renowned for its seafood culinary delights, but Djibouti bucks the trend on that front. Thanks to its proximity to the Red Sea, you can taste all kinds of tasty fish and shellfish meals here. For a delicious treat with great service, book a table in Saba restaurant in the capital of Djibouti and order the Yemenite fish and homemade flatbread. You won’t be disappointed.

Djibouti city is a wonderful haven of French colonialism, where you can stroll the streets marvelling at the well-preserved buildings that reflect the style of the era. Place Menelik is in the older part of the town and its buildings provide great shade for you to take a break from the day’s hot sun. The port of Djibouti is one of the main land access points to Ethiopia, mainly due to the Addis Ababa-Djibouti Railway, which means you are likely to encounter all kinds of characters milling around there. It’s definitely worth a spot on your itinerary. Clothing plays a big role in adding detail to your ethnicity when you’re in Djibouti. European expats and travellers will often be seen in casual shorts and t-shirts while traditionally women will wear a long cotton dress known as dirac. You will be able to identify a married woman by the headscarf or shash that she wears, and she will also wear a garbasaar or shawl over her upper body too. Arabian clothing such as a jilbab is common too. This is a tight-fitting coat which is similar to the hijab and covers the entire body with the exception of the wearer’s hands. The face and head will be covered with a scarf too when this is worn. The Berber tribes wear accessories to celebrate special occasions like colourful jewellery and head dresses, and these can also be worn by other Djiboutans if there’s an event or festival. 75 miles south of the city, you’ll find Lake Assal. As its name suggests, it is a salty lake and also the lowest point in Africa. Did you know that the only lower points in the world are the Red Sea and the Sea of Galilee? You’re not going to be able to take a refreshing dip, but you could float on top of the lake if the urge takes you. If the sight of all that water leaves you gasping for a paddle, you’ll be thrilled to discover that scuba diving is open to travellers in Djibouti. The Red Sea provides 195 kilometers for divers to explore, although make sure you have your eyes peeled if you’re planning on heading out between October and February as you stand a reasonable chance of spotting a whale shark on its migratory journey. You might also be surprised to learn that tea is an extremely popular beverage in this country. In fact, the people of Djibouti drink more tea than the English. It’s not unusual to be invited into a local’s home to share a pot of tea, and it would be impolite to decline.

Outside Djibouti city, and away from the refreshing breeze of the sea, the land is dry and flat. The tribes that move in a nomadic form around this flat area often refer to it in otherworldly poetry and songs. Packs of camels roam around like wild horses and rock formations appear out of nowhere. Like all of Djibouti, it is magical.

You can get your hands on the Djibouti Health Declaration by filling in the application on the iVisa.com website. We designed the form to be clear for the applicant to understand what is being asked. All you need to do is enter your information and check that any spelling mistakes are removed. The Health Declaration will identify you to the authorities and protect both you and local people on vacation so it’s vital to give a valid email address and passport number. Once that’s done, move to the payment section and check the price that’s quoted for your chosen Djibouti Health Declaration processing speed. You’ll pay a higher price for Super Rush processing than you will for Standard, but you’ll also get your Djibouti Health Declaration faster. Once you’ve logged the payment using your Paypal account or bank card, you can submit the form for a check by the team. Stay close to your phone so you can chat to us if you have any queries, and you’ll be able to see the Djibouti Health Declaration arrive in your inbox.

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