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Learn More: Health Declaration

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 Mali. 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
  • A current valid passport, with at least 6-month validity.

  • A credit/debit card or a PayPal account.

Important Instructions
  • 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 Mali must undertake a mandatory 14-day quarantine at designated facilities in their port of arrival.

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Frequently Asked Questions

Mali is a destination that many people overlook because it is surrounded by more famous countries like Ivory Coast and Senegal, but you can be sure that traveling to Mali can be as fascinating as visiting any other African country.

This country is a landlocked land in the Sahel (the center region of Africa) which is bordered by Algeria, Niger, Burkina Faso, Ivory Coast, Senegal, and Mauritania. It is the 8th largest country in Africa, and it is also a developing nation. Sadly, it is one of the poorest countries in the world, but don’t let that disappoint you, as it still has some incredible sights to enjoy like the historic city of Timbuktu, a UNESCO World-Heritage site.

Mali is blessed by incredible natural beauty, rich culture, gentle population, and many wonders. It has many hidden gems to know, and these gems are often hard to see because they’re off-limits, sealed from tourists by a conflict that’s putting the Malian culture in danger.

The main core of this nation is Bamako, where Ngoni and Kora musicians play to many crowds from different ethnicities, and where you can watch the Dogon country villages cling to the cliffs as they did years ago. If you go to the west, you’ll see Fula women strap silver jewelry to their ears and leave their belongings to donkeys, while many caravans march across the hamada. On the other hand, if you go to the northeast, you’ll be able to appreciate the relics of ancient African civilizations, which remain locked in the libraries of Timbuktu.

Traveling to Mali means many things, including enjoying a spiritual escape to enjoy nature, or even see the world from another perspective. Regardless of your decision to visit this country, don’t forget that its authorities will ask you to provide some travel documents to enter. One of these travel documents is the Mali Health Declaration.

But, what is a Mali Health Declaration exactly? As you can assume by the name, it is nothing more than a travel document that includes your health status to get valid entry into the country. The Mali Health Declaration is a mandatory document to visit Mali, and it was launched due to the coronavirus outbreak. It is quite easy to obtain, as it’s available through an online form, so you won’t have to spend much time on the application process.

We invite you to keep reading this article to the end to learn more about Malian tourism and the Mali Health Declaration benefits.

In this country, you can find many places to enjoy, but some of them are more popular than others, and we’re ready to give you some examples. Firstly, you should tour the Grande Mosquée in Djenné. The elegant Grande Mosque was built in 1907, though it's based on the idea of an older Grande Mosque that once stood on the site. The Grande Mosquée is famous throughout the world and it has dazzled many travelers for centuries. The wooden spars of this building not only form part of the design but also support the stairs and planks used during the annual repairs to the mud render. Supervised by specialist masons, this work takes place at the end of every rainy season, when at least 4000 people volunteer to help.

In Timbuktu, you can also view some interesting mosques because it has three of the oldest mosques in West Africa. They may not be as stunning as some in Mali, but they're still very impressive and serve classic and well-preserved examples of the Sudanese style of architecture which predominates throughout much of the Sahel. The oldest, built in the early 14th century, is Dyingerey Ber Mosque. This mosque is west of Place de l'Indépendance, and it can be easy to get out to it with a guide. The interior of this majestic building is made of 100 sturdy pillars, and there are a series of intertwined rooms with holes in the wall at ground level. There’s a different section for women, where ladders lead up onto the roof (ask permission before climbing up) for great views over the village and out towards the desert.

One last place we want to recommend you to visit is the Grand Marché, the most popular market in Djenné. Every Monday, the area in front of the Mosquée Yacouba Guindo turns into the popular Monday Market (Grand Marché), which hasn’t changed that much since the days when Saharan camels brought salt across the sands to the gates of Djenné. This place tends to be full of traders, and many customers come from miles around. Please be aware that this place can be very dangerous if you’re not familiar with it, so try to visit it only with a professional guide or the help of trusted locals.

Other places you can enjoy in Mali are the Dyingerey Ber Mosque, the Massina, and the Centre de Recherches Historiques Ahmed Baba. However, there might be more things to explore, especially if you have more than a few weeks to stay there.

Regardless of the things you have to do in Mali, remember that none of them are possible if you don’t apply for the Mali Health Declaration first. The Mali Health Declaration is an easy-to-get document, so you shouldn’t consider it as the hardest part of your trip.

If you apply with iVisa.com, the process gets even easier. All you need to apply for is a few items like your passport, a valid email address, or a debit/credit card. It is true that you might also need a COVID-19 PCR Test, but remember that it depends on your country of origin. In case you take the COVID-19 PCR Test, try to do it following the health protocols made by your local government, and also following the requirements made by the Malian government (you can read them in the FAQ section page we created for the Mali Health Declaration).

We invite you to apply for the Mali Health Declaration now and relax about your upcoming trip to Mali!