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The U.S. and countries around the world have a range of travel requirements and restrictions due to COVID-19. Requirements are updated often, so we recommend checking the latest entry requirements before your trip.
A pre-departure COVID-19 test is no longer required for travelers entering the U.S., except for travelers who started their trip in China, Hong Kong and Macau, or visited those destinations within 10 days of departing for the U.S. All travelers must also provide their contact information within 72 hours of departure, and foreign nationals must sign an attestation that they meet U.S. entry requirements and are vaccinated.
Starting January 5, 2023, at 12:01 a.m. ET, all passengers must show proof of a negative COVID-19 test to enter the U.S. from China, Hong Kong or Macau, taken no more than 2 days before departure. This includes passengers who:
Travelers who tested positive more than 10 days before departure can provide documentation of recovery from COVID-19 instead of a negative test result. Otherwise, you must have an antigen test or nucleic acid amplification test (NAAT).
Without proof of a negative test result or documentation of recovery, you cannot fly and won’t be allowed to board the plane.
You must provide contact information within 72 hours of departure.
You must provide:
Keep in mind, if you're a non-U.S. citizen / legal permanent resident, you won’t be allowed to board the plane and cannot fly without showing proof of vaccination.
*Not required for children under 18 years old.
If you’re a non-U.S. citizen that qualifies for a medical exception, you must provide a signed letter from a licensed physician confirming that you have a medical contraindication to the vaccine when you check-in at the airport.
All travelers regardless of citizenship or vaccination status must complete the CDC attestation confirming they meet U.S. entry requirements. If you’re a non-U.S. citizen, you must also have proof of vaccination against COVID-19 to fly, unless you qualify for an exception.
Print and complete the attestation forms and bring them to the airport.
The U.S. government requires all non-U.S. citizens / legal permanent residents flying to the U.S. – 2 years and older – to complete the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) attestation confirming they meet U.S. entry requirements and are vaccinated against COVID-19.
If you’re a non-U.S. citizen, you must also have proof of vaccination against COVID-19 to fly, unless you qualify for an exception.
Sign and complete your attestation form online before your trip.
If you can't complete the attestation form online, print and complete the form and bring it to the airport to save time.
You can use the VeriFLY™ app if you're fully vaccinated.
The U.S. government requires each passenger flying to the United States to provide complete and accurate contact information to help prevent the spread of COVID-19. Failure to provide complete and accurate information may result in criminal penalties.
You must complete this information on aa.com within 72 hours of your departure.
Answer a few questions to find out what’s needed for each traveler, including children, to board a flight to the United States.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) continues to recommend that people wear a face mask in indoor public transportation settings, but they aren’t required to be worn in airport settings or on your flight unless an individual jurisdiction has these requirements.
We recommend checking the cities / countries you’re traveling to / through / from for the latest updates and travel requirements.