Indonesia overview

357,762

cases

12,431

DEATHS

281,592

recovered

3.5%

Fatality Rate

78.7%

Recovery Rate

travel ban and restrictions due to the coronavirus in Indonesia

due to Coronavirus Travel
Restrictions and Bans in Indonesia:

1. Passengers are not allowed to transit or enter Indonesia. - This does not apply to nationals of Indonesia. - This does not apply to passengers with a Temporary Stay Permit (ITAS) or Permanent Stay Permit (ITAP). - This does not apply to airline crew. - This does not apply to the following passengers: a. passengers with a Diplomatic Visa or Service Visa. b. passengers with a Diplomatic Stay Permit or Service Stay Permit. c. medical Aid Workers or Food Sustenance Workers for Humanitarian Purposes. d. foreigners/Expatriates working on strategic national projects. 2. Passengers who are eligible to enter Indonesia (except nationals of Indonesia) must comply with the following requirements: - have a valid health certificate in English issued by Health Authority from respective country. It must be valid within 7 days and state the passenger is free from respiratory disease, and - have no travel history in the last 14 days from China (People's Rep.), France, Germany, Iran, Italy, Korea (Rep.), Spain, Switzerland, United Kingdom and Vatican City (Holy See), and - agree for self-quarantine for 14 days and fill in statement of compliance on arrival.

Advice on the use of masks in the context of COVID-19

This document provides advice on the use of masks in communities, during home care, and in health care settings in areas that have reported cases of COVID-19. It is intended for individuals in the community, public health and infection prevention and control (IPC) professionals, health care managers, health care workers (HCWs), and community health workers. This updated version includes a section on Advice to decision makers on the use of masks for healthy people in community settings.

Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak: rights,roles and responsibilities of health workers, including key considerations for occupational safety and health

Health workers are at the front line of the COVID-19 outbreak response and as such are exposed to hazards that put them at risk of infection. Hazards include pathogen exposure, long working hours, psychological distress, fatigue, occupational burnout, stigma, and physical and psychological violence. This document highlights the rights and responsibilities of health workers, including the specific measures needed to protect occupational safety and health.