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Barbados & Eastern Caribbean 2019 Crime & Safety Report

U.S. Embassy Bridgetown responsibility extends to seven independent nations of the Eastern Caribbean: Antigua & Barbuda, Barbados, Dominica, Grenada, Saint Kitts & Nevis, Saint Lucia, and Saint Vincent & the Grenadines.

The American Citizen Services (ACS) section in Bridgetown also covers consular services for U.S. citizens in three British overseas territories: Anguilla, Montserrat, and the British Virgin Islands and four French islands: Martinique, Saint Barthélemy (Saint Bart’s), Saint Martin, and Guadeloupe.

The current U.S. Department of State Travel Advisories at the date of this report’s publication assesses Anguilla, Antigua & Barbuda, Barbados, the British Virgin Islands, Dominica, the French West Indies, Grenada, Montserrat, Saint Kitts & Nevis, Saint Lucia, and Saint Vincent & the Grenadines all at Level 1, indicating travelers should exercise normal precautions.

Overall Crime and Safety Situation

The U.S. Embassy in Bridgetown does not assume responsibility for the professional ability or integrity of the persons or firms appearing in this report. The ACS Unit cannot recommend a particular individual or location and assumes no responsibility for the quality of service provided.

Review OSAC’s pages for each location referred to in this report for original OSAC reporting, consular messages, and contact information, some of which may be available only to private-sector representatives with an OSAC password. Go to OSAC.gov and choose your preferred location from the drop-down box.

Crime Threats

There is considerable risk from crime in Barbados, and moderate risk from crime in the remaining region. Crime is a major concern throughout the Eastern Caribbean. Generally, criminals are free to travel day or night with few restrictions. Robberies and other crimes committed in high traffic business areas are usually opportunistic in nature. A common concern is visitor harassment. Individuals and groups in tourist areas will offer a variety of items for sale, including drugs. The local news media outlets seem reluctant to report criminal incidents against visitors that could have a negative impact on the tourism industry.

Undertake travel outside of tourist areas with caution, especially at night, due to the prevalence of unmarked and unlighted roads. Avoid wearing expensive jewelry, carrying expensive objects, or carrying large amounts of cash. Criminals do not target U.S. travelers visiting the Eastern Caribbean any more than they target other foreigners. Residential burglars exploit existing vulnerabilities, such as unlocked doors/windows, substandard door/window grilles, and poor/non-existent outdoor lighting.

In Barbados, do not travel to the following areas due to crime: Crab Hill, Saint Lucy; Ivy, Saint Michael; Nelson and Wellington Streets, Bridgetown (at night); and Jolly Roger and Buccaneer Cruises (at night). Exercise increased caution in the following areas due to crime: Black Rock, Deacons, Carrington Village, Green Fields New Orleans, and Pine.

Resorts, hotels, and other businesses that cater to tourists provide additional security measures. Some examples are walled-in compounds with access controls, private security staff, background checks on employees, and hired drivers for safe transport of guests. Uniformed police presence is higher in residential and business areas tourists frequent. Police stations and outposts are usually strategically located in those areas.

Regional police forces usually cooperate with U.S. counterparts. However, response time to law enforcement and security requests can at times be quite slow due to inadequate funding, lack of equipment and training, and staffing shortages. Residential areas of the Eastern Caribbean do not always enjoy the same level of police protection that regional governments provide to tourist areas.

Many tourists report harassment from individuals attempting to sell illegal narcotics. Some tourists have been victims of “date rape” drugs (e.g. rohypnol (“roofies”), PCP, scopolamine), slipped into their drinks or food in furtherance of criminal activity. Be mindful and not leave drinks or food unattended while at public venues. All Eastern Caribbean nations and territories have laws prohibiting the purchase, possession, transportation, sale, or use of illegal substances; but a lack of resources somewhat reduces effective enforcement of these laws. For more information, review OSAC’s reports, Shaken: The Don’ts of Alcohol Abroad and Scopolamine Incidents on the Rise in Colombia.

While local drug dealers are involved in shootings, this type of activity does not target bystanders or occur in resort areas. Eastern Caribbean countries are primarily transshipment points for drugs from South America (Peru, Colombia, Bolivia, and Venezuela) to Europe, West Africa, the British Virgin Islands, U.S. Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico, and the U.S.

It is illegal in Barbados, even for children, to wear camouflage clothing or carry items made with camouflage material. Do not enter Barbados with firearms or ammunition without prior express consent from the Barbados government.

Cybersecurity Issues

Many Eastern Caribbean police forces are not equipped to prevent and investigate cyber and intrusions. In recent years, the Royal Barbados Police Force experienced several cyberattacks against its website, as have the governments of Saint Vincent & the Grenadines and Antigua & Barbuda. The governments of the Eastern Caribbean appear to be taking some steps to develop better investigative infrastructure for cyber incidents, as evidenced by the 2017 opening of the Regional Security Systems Digital Forensic Laboratory, significantly enhancing their ability to investigate crimes with a digital nexus. Nevertheless, digital security remains a concern in the region, particularly with ATM fraud, credit card fraud and other cybercrimes. For more information, review OSAC’s report, The Overseas Traveler’s Guide to ATM Skimmers & Fraud.

Transportation-Safety Situation

For more information, review OSAC’s report, Security in Transit: Airplanes, Public Transport, and Overnights.

Road Safety and Road Conditions

Road conditions on the main coastal highways in the Eastern Caribbean are adequate, but may deteriorate rapidly on smaller interior roads. Smaller roads are often narrow with poor visibility, particularly on curves. These roads are also generally not marked; informal signs at road junctions, particularly on small inland roads, are often the only way to find your way to your destination. There is relatively little police enforcement of traffic regulations.

In Antigua & Barbuda, driving is on the left side of the road.

In the British Virgin Islands, driving is on the left side of the road. The law requires seatbelt use. Cell phone use while driving is illegal. Road signs are limited and drivers often fail to yield to pedestrians, even at painted crosswalks. Speeding and reckless driving are common. Drivers can encounter nighttime drag racing on main thoroughfares and livestock on roads both day and night. Roads in Tortola's interior can be steep and extremely slippery when wet. Travelers planning to drive across the island should consider requesting four-wheel drive vehicles and should ensure that tires and brakes are in good operating condition on any rental vehicle.

In Dominica, driving is on the left side of the road. A local temporary driver’s license is required and available for purchase at car rental offices or from the Traffic Department in Roseau. While much of the country’s road infrastructure is restored since the 2017 hurricane season, some secondary roads remain in very rough condition. Public transportation and services may not be running at full capacity, and travel around parts of the island may be difficult.

In Grenada, Driving is on the left side of the road. Seat belts are required and violators may be fined EC$1,000 (US$400). In an accident, you may receive a fine if you do not have a local driver’s license, regardless of who is at fault. Vehicle rental companies may assist in applying for a temporary driver’s license.

In Montserrat, driving is on the left side of the road. For specific information concerning Montserrat driving permits, vehicle inspection, road tax and mandatory insurance, visit the Montserrat Tourist Board website.

In Saint Kitts & Nevis, Driving is on the left side of the road. Travelers must obtain a Visitor's Driver’s License, which is available from the Traffic Department or the Fire Station for a small fee on presentation of a valid home or international license.

In Saint Lucia, driving is on the left side of the road. A local temporary driver's license is required, and available for purchase at all car rental offices and from the Transportation Office in Gros Islet.

The roads in the French West Indies are the best in the Eastern Caribbean. Roads are well paved and well maintained. Main roads are well marked; secondary roads and tourist sites are adequately marked. Excellent maps are available and local residents are helpful. Both Martinique and Guadeloupe have expressways. The police enforce traffic safety. Night driving can be dangerous, especially in the mountains and on winding rural roads. Driving is on the right side of the road. Children under 12 may not sit in the front seat. Seatbelt laws are strictly enforced

For more information on self-driving, review OSAC’s report, Driving Overseas: Best Practices.

Public Transportation Conditions

Antigua & Barbuda has buses and vans that are frequently crowded and may travel at excessive speeds. Make certain that taxi drivers are licensed and are members of the official taxi association. Unlicensed taxi operators have extorted money from passengers, despite having agreed to a fare beforehand. This can sometimes amount to double or triple the agreed-upon fare.

Barbados operates a public transportation system. The large blue and yellow buses operate on a routine schedule. Buses must stop only at designated stops on assigned routes, which are clearly marked. There are also smaller, privately owned buses in Barbados. These transit buses are frequently involved in vehicle accidents as they speed through traffic, and often stop without notice in order to pick up or drop off passengers. Use licensed taxis. Negotiate the price before the trip to avoid inflated fares.

In Grenada, exercise appropriate caution after dark when using buses or taxis. Take taxis to and from restaurants and ask whether the driver is a member of the Grenada Taxi Association (GTA). GTA members must pass additional driving tests and receive training from the Grenada Tourism Board. They are generally reliable and knowledgeable about the country and its attractions.

In the French West Indies, public transportation consists of taxis, vans, and buses, all of which are relatively safe. The 2017 hurricane season affected infrastructure heavily, particularly in French Saint Martin and Saint Barthélemy. Public transportation and services still may not be running at full capacity, and travel around the islands may be difficult.

Small boat owners may offer to take you to between islands. Before accepting, check to be sure that the boat carries life preservers and a radio.

Aviation / Airport Conditions

Grantley Adams Airport (BGI) is the international airport of Barbados. BGI is the only designated port of entry for persons arriving or departing by air in Barbados, and operates as a major gateway to the Eastern Caribbean. Presently, there are over 35 flights a week departing from various airports in the United States to Barbados, carrying over 200,000 passengers a year to the country. BGI does not currently maintain sufficient screening technology for passengers, carry-on bags, checked baggage, or liquids. The Embassy and relevant U.S. agencies continue to work with BGI and other international Caribbean airports to strengthen their security posture.

Regional airports serving over one million passengers annually include Pointe-à-Pitre International Airport in Guadeloupe (PTP), BGI, and Aimé Césaire International Airport in Martinique (FDF).

Terrorism Threat

Local, Regional, and International Terrorism Threats/Concerns

There is minimal risk from terrorism in the region. Though specific terrorism reporting from the Eastern Caribbean remains relatively low, the region has several vulnerabilities that terrorist elements could exploit, such as porous borders, established narcotic and alien smuggling routes, and limited counter-terrorism capabilities. The exploitation of one of these vulnerabilities could have serious implications for U.S. border security, U.S. businesses based in the Caribbean, and the Caribbean tourism trade in general.

Notably, the threat of terrorism out of neighboring Trinidad & Tobago remains a regional concern, given the foiled ISIS terrorist attack during Carnival in February 2018, as well as the number of Trinidadians who have traveled to Syria and Iraq in recent years to fight alongside ISIS. Their return as foreign fighters and the general freedom of travel between the countries of the Eastern Caribbean continues to pose a security challenge to regional stability. The U.S. Embassy continues to work with its regional counterparts to develop and implement counter-terrorism strategies and capabilities.

Anti-U.S./Anti-Western Sentiment

U.S. travelers and U.S.-owned businesses in the Eastern Caribbean have not been the focus of terrorist actions or political violence. Peaceful protests are rare and do not target U.S. interests.

Political, Economic, Religious, and Ethnic Violence

Civil Unrest

There is minimal risk from civil unrest in the region. The Eastern Caribbean is peaceful, and has not experienced popular revolution. The political climates are stable, with little threat of political violence. The labor riots of the 1930s were the last major event to transcend the entire Eastern Caribbean. The last major political incident in the Eastern Caribbean occurred in 1983, when a military coup in Grenada, led to a U.S.-led military intervention.

Violent public protests and demonstrations are practically non-existent. Very little civil unrest occurs on the islands. Most unrest involves labor issues, which usually conclude by union and government intervention.

Post-specific Concerns

Environmental Hazards

The Eastern Caribbean is prone to tropical storms and hurricanes, with the season lasting from June through November. The most recent hurricanes to strike the Eastern Caribbean were Hurricanes Irma and Maria, in the summer of 2017. Irma struck Antigua & Barbuda most heavily, causing severe damage to nearly every structure on the island, destroying the utilities infrastructure. Likewise for the British Virgin Islands; however, electricity there is restored, damaged roads are rebuilt, and ferry services to the major islands have resumed. Most hotels are restored and are back in business. Some of the hotels on Anguilla remain closed, but transportation routes, power, and telecommunications systems are restored.

Hurricane Maria arrived just weeks later, making landfall on Dominica and leaving the country with only sporadic electricity and water for months. Electricity is currently running in the capital and other populated areas, but some rural areas remain without it. All main roads are clear and passable, though some rural secondary roads remain impassible. While in these instances, hurricane-force winds caused much of the damage, it is important to note that due largely to inadequate drainage infrastructure, even storms without such powerful winds can cause extensive flooding damage through sheer quantity of rainfall. Hotel accommodations are limited in Dominica. Many hotels have rebuilt, though some remain closed. Some rebuilt hotels might not have all previously available comforts; verify whether your hotel has hot water, air conditioning, and or other amenities you consider necessary.

The most recent, notable earthquake in the region occurred in 2015, and struck 120 miles offshore Barbados. The 6.5- magnitude earthquake caused no reported damage or casualties, but tremors reached Saint Vincent & the Grenadines and Martinique. According to the U.S. Geological Survey, the last significant earthquake in the region occurred on November 29, 2007, 30 miles northwest of Martinique. The 7.4-magnitude earthquake caused one fatality.

Grenada has the only known submarine volcano (Kick 'em Jenny) in the region, located five miles north of the mainland. The first recorded eruption occurred in 1939. Studies dating back to 1972 indicate that minor eruptions have been occurring on a regular basis, and that the summit of the volcano is growing at a rate of approximately four meters (13 feet) per year. The potential hazard of Kick 'em Jenny to Grenada and the rest of the Eastern Caribbean lies in the form of tsunamis, should a major underwater volcanic eruption occur.

Economic Concerns

There are no specific economic or intellectual property thefts within the Eastern Caribbean. Strong intellectual property regulation is foreign to the Caribbean, and enforcement is relatively weak.

Personal Identity Concerns

Antigua & Barbuda:

Consensual same-sex sexual activity between adult men is illegal under indecency statutes and carries a maximum penalty of 15 years.  Local law does not extend spousal rights or privileges to LGBT individuals married outside of the country.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths, and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps or curb cuts at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

Barbados:

Same-sex sexual relations, even when consensual, are illegal in Barbados. Although this law is rarely enforced, potential penalties include life imprisonment.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths, and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

The Town and Country Planning Department set provisions for all public buildings to include accessibility infrastructure. As a result, many new buildings have ramps, reserved parking, and special sanitary facilities.

British Virgin Islands, Anguilla, and Montserrat:

There are no legal restrictions on same-sex sexual relations or the organization of LGBTI events in the British Virgin Islands.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

Dominica:

Consensual same-sex conduct is illegal, and no laws prohibit discrimination against a person based on sexual orientation. There are no legal impediments to organizations for LGBTI persons.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

French West Indies:

There are no legal restrictions on same-sex sexual relations or the organization of LGBTI events in the French West Indies.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

Grenada:

Grenadian law criminalizes consensual same-sex sexual activities between men, with potential penalties of 10 years’ imprisonment. Prosecutions based on these laws are rare. Grenadian society is generally intolerant of same-sex sexual conduct.

Individuals with mobility issues may find accessibility difficult. Although the law does not mandate access to public buildings or services, building owners increasingly incorporate accessibility access into new construction and renovated premises. Since public transportation is private, the law does not mandate any special consideration for individuals with mobility issues.

Saint Kitts & Nevis:

The law criminalizes consensual same-sex sexual activity between men, which carries a penalty up to 10 years in prison, but there is relaxed enforcement of this law. The law does not prohibit sexual activity between women. There are no laws that prohibit discrimination against a person based on sexual orientation or gender identity.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

Saint Lucia:

Consensual same-sex sexual activity is illegal, with penalties up to 10 years in prison. No legislation protects persons from discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity.

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths, and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

Saint Vincent & the Grenadines:

Consensual same-sex sexual activity is illegal, with penalties up to 10 years in prison. No legislation protects persons from discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity

Access to buildings, pedestrian paths, and transportation is extremely difficult for persons with mobility issues. Sidewalks (if they exist) are very uneven and will only occasionally have ramps at intersections. Pedestrian crossings are also very infrequent and can be poorly marked. Buses and taxis do not have special accommodations.

Kidnappings

Kidnapping appears to be a relatively rare phenomenon in the Eastern Caribbean, consistently ranking near the bottom of reported crimes. For more information, review OSAC’s report, Kidnapping: The Basics.

Privacy Concerns

There is a low risk of privacy concerns in the Eastern Caribbean; however, the growth of Internet use and social media has raised concerns about privacy of citizens. Individuals visiting or working in the Eastern Caribbean should be careful with the information they share online.

Police Response

The level of professionalism and quality of service can vary from island to island, and the level of protection is directly proportional to an incident’s possible impact on the tourist trade. Areas tourists frequent command a more visible police presence than other parts of any island. The Royal Barbados Police Force (RBPF) response in Barbados’s tourist areas is usually timely and efficient, but response delays to the non-tourist, less populated, and rural areas of the islands can be significant. RBPF enjoys comparatively greater resources than its Eastern Caribbean neighbors do.

Generally, uniformed police are adequate to have an influence on crime deterrence, but uniformed police response to alarms or emergency calls are sometimes below U.S. standard. Police performance and conduct varies from poor to acceptable in professionalism and training, and regional police organizations have definite resource/manpower limitations that inhibit deterrence and response effectiveness.

How to Handle Incidents of Police Detention or Harassment

Any U.S. citizen experiencing police detainment, arrest, or harassment should immediately contact American Citizen Services (ACS) at the U.S. Embassy in Bridgetown during business hours, or the U.S. Embassy duty officer during non-business hours or holidays. Reach either at 246-227-4000. Consular Officers at the U.S. Embassy are not substitutes for legal counsel, but they do routinely check on the well-being of incarcerated U.S. citizens and work to ensure that they have access to legal counsel, and receive fair treatment in accordance with local and international laws.

In Grenada, for routine inquiries call 473-444-1173 during business hours. The after-hours/emergency contact number is 473-407-2495.

Crime Victim Assistance

For after-hours emergencies, call 246-227-4000 and ask for the duty officer.

For emergencies during business hours, call ACS at 246-227-4000. For routine inquiries, call 246-227-4193 between 1400-1600, Monday through Friday (excluding U.S. and Barbados holidays) or email BridgetownACS@state.gov.

In Grenada, for routine inquiries call 473-444-1173 during business hours or email StGeorgesACS@state.gov. The after-hours/emergency contact number is 473-407-2495.

    • Emergency Police Service in Barbados: 211; Fire Emergency: 311
    • Emergency Police Service in the French West Indies: 911; Fire Emergency: 333
    • Emergency Police Service in Grenada and Saint Lucia: 911
    • Emergency Police Service in Saint Vincent & the Grenadines: 911; Fire Emergency: 999)
    • Emergency Police or Fire Service in Antigua & Barbuda: 911 or 999
    • Emergency Police or Fire Service in the British Virgin Islands: 999

    Police/Security Agencies

Founded in 1987, the Association of Caribbean Commissioners of Police (ACCP) promotes and facilitates law enforcement within 24 Caribbean countries. The ACCP promotes regional cooperation among the 24 countries to fight crime through:

1) Collaboration to develop and implement policing strategies, systems and procedures;

2) Developing the professional and technical skills of police officers; and,

3) Taking proactive measures to prevent crime and improve police community relations.

Medical Emergencies

Ambulance service in Barbados can be slow. For minor incidents, proceed immediately to the emergency room at the FMH Emergency Medical Clinic or Sandy Crest Medical Center. In the event of a major accident/emergency, await the arrival of Queen Elizabeth Hospital (QEH) ambulance service or contact Island Care ambulance service at 246-435-9425. There are six ambulances at the QEH and two at the Barbados Defense Force. Ambulance crews may perform CPR; they train to administer IVs and other advanced life-support services.

 

    • Ambulance Service in Barbados: 511
    • Emergency Medical Service in the French West Indies, Grenada, Saint Kitts & Nevis, and Saint Lucia: 911
    • Emergency Medical Service in Saint Vincent & the Grenadines: 999

    In the British Virgin Islands, a volunteer organization, Virgin Islands Search and Rescue (VISAR), responds 24-hrs/day to medical emergencies at sea or on the outer islands. VISAR transports casualties to the nearest point for transfer to ambulance. Reach VISAR at SOS (767) or call on Marine Channel 16.


Medical transport in Saint Kitts & Nevis can take hours to respond. There is limited ambulance service on most Dominica; sea rescue service is available at the North end of the island.

Medical facilities in Anguilla, Antigua & Barbuda, the British Virgin Islands, Dominica, Grenada, Montserrat, Saint Lucia, Saint Kitts & Nevis, and Saint Vincent & the Grenadines do not meet U.S. standards.

Contact Information for Available Medical Services

For medical assistance, refer to the Consulate’s Medical Assistance webpage.

The U.S. Embassy in Barbados maintains webpage with a list of medical facilities and physicians by country for those needing medical care.

Available Air Ambulance Services

Air Ambulance Professionals: 1-800-752-4195 or 954-730-9300

Country-specific Vaccination and Health Guidance

The following diseases are prevalent: Dengue, Zika, and Chikungunya.

Carefully assess the potential risks of recreational water activities and consider your physical capabilities and skills. Never venture out alone, particularly at isolated beaches or far out to sea. Avoid entering the water above your waist if you have been drinking, and always be mindful of jet ski and boat traffic in the area.

Dominica has an operational hyperbaric chamber; Saint Kitts has two. Hyperbaric chambers are available in Guadeloupe at the Centre Hospitalier Universitaire in Abymes, and in Martinique at the Centre Hospitalier Universitaire in Fort de France.

There is no hyperbaric chamber in Antigua & Barbuda, the British Virgin Islands, or Saint Vincent & the Grenadines; divers requiring treatment for decompression illness must evacuate from the country. Consider purchasing medical evacuation (medevac) insurance prior to your travel to the region. Individual medevac without insurance could cost tens of thousands of dollars.

The CDC offers additional information on vaccines and health guidance for Barbados, Grenada, and Saint Lucia.

OSAC Country Council Information

The Bridgetown Country Council is active and meets quarterly. Interested private-sector security managers should contact OSAC’s Americas Team with any questions.

U.S. Embassy Location and Contact Information

U.S. Embassy Bridgetown

Wildey Business Park, Wildey, Saint Michael BB 14006

Contact Numbers

Embassy Main: 246-227-4100

Marine Post One: 246-227-4066

Regional Security Office: 246-227-4130

Consular Affairs: 246-227-4193

Website: http://bb.usembassy.gov

U.S. Embassy Grenada

L’Anse aux Epines Main Road, Saint George

Contact Numbers

Embassy Main: 473-444-1173

Emergency Number: 473-407-2495

Website: https://bb.usembassy.gov/embassy/grenada

Embassy Guidance

U.S. citizens traveling to the region should register with the Smart Traveler Enrollment Program (STEP) to ensure they receive pertinent security updates and notices.

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