General Info:

The information that appears on this website should be used to obtain general information on health risks and to consult information before traveling.

This information does not substitute a medical consultation under any circumstances. Ideally, travelers should see their healthcare provider four to six weeks before their trip. At the pretravel consultation, health risks will be assessed individually, taking into account the destination, trip duration, travel purpose, age, personal medical history, and medications taken by the traveler.

There are risks that are relevant to all travelers regardless of their destination. Examples include traffic accidents and other types of accidents, diseases transmitted by insects and/or ticks, diseases transmitted by contaminated food and water, sexually transmitted infections, or health problems related to hot or cold weather.

All travelers should ensure they have adequate travel health insurance.


Travelers must be up-to-date on their immunization schedule, whether children or adults. For example, these vaccines include the measles, mumps, and rubella (MMR) vaccine; and diphtheria, tetanus, and polio.

Some travelers may be at increased risk of contracting an infectious disease due to their age, job, lifestyle, or underlying diseases, so they should be up-to-date on additional recommended vaccines.

Required Vaccines

There is no risk of yellow fever transmission. In accordance with international health regulations, vaccination certificates are not required to enter the country.

Recommended Vaccines

The vaccinations that appear in this section are recommended for some of the travelers that visit this country. Such vaccines should be evaluated during the personalized pretravel consultation.

  • Tetanus-Diphtheria


There is no risk of malaria transmission in the country. Preventive treatment against malaria is not recommended.

Other Risks:

Central European Encephalitis

There have been cases of Central European encephalitis. Central European Encephalitis is a viral infection transmitted by the bite of an infected tick. Travelers are at risk when they perform activities in green areas (gardens, parks, woods, meadows, and clearings). Ticks are active during early spring and late fall.


The Central European Encephalitis vaccine is not recommended for travelers. All travelers should avoid tick bites during outdoor activities. Travelers should check their skin regularly. If they find a tick, they should remove it as soon as possible using a proper technique.