Last verified: Monday, 3. October 2022 at 07:19 AM
Travelling Aruba is (relatively) safe. We detected travel advisories from one source for this country.
This country shares no land border with any other country. Thus, the region score is identical to the country risk rating.
There are currently no officially reported cases of infections with SARS-CoV-2 (or Coronavirus) in Aruba. As reported by the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control this morning (~8:30am CET).
There are currently no officially reported deaths related to this disease in Aruba.
Chart of the risk level over that last 200 days. This is the daily calculated travel risk for Aruba.
Chart of the number of sources over that last 200 days. This is the daily number of advisory sources (of any rating) that have been active on that day.
Note: Changes happening on the 28th/29th of July 2019 are related to a change in the software and number of sources processed.
These are the individual advisories published by other countries about the destination Aruba from a travellers perspective. The scoring of all messages combined is the foundation for the current rating 1.0 out of 5.0.
This is the general advisory usually covering the country as a whole.
Exercise normal precautions in Aruba. Read the country information page for additional information on travel to Aruba. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has determined Aruba has a high level of COVID-19. Visit the CDC page for the latest Travel Health Information related to your travel.
This is the recent history of individual changes of travel advices that affected the total asessment of Aruba. Most recent events first.
The total rating for Aruba changed from 2.5 to 4.0. Here are the influencing details:
The United States government increased their existing warning for Aruba to 4.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 1.0 (by +3.0).
The total rating for Aruba changed from 1.0 to 2.5. Here are the influencing details:
The Canadian government issued a new warning for Aruba with a rating of 4.0.
The total rating for Aruba changed from 0.0 to 0.0. Here are the influencing details:
The United States government issued a new warning for Aruba with a rating of 1.0.
Aruba with its capital Oranjestad is a country in North America (Caribbean), slightly larger than Washington, DC (193 km²). The country is located Caribbean, island in the Caribbean Sea, north of Venezuela. The climate can be described as tropical marine; little seasonal temperature variation. The landscape is flat with a few hills; scant vegetation. With a population of less than a million citizens.
|Population||less than one million|
|Size comparable to||slightly larger than Washington, DC|
|Common languages||English, Spanish, Dutch|
|Currency||Guilder (short: AWG)|
|Common voltage (electricity)||127V - 60Hz|
|Used GSM Frequencies||900/1800/1900|
|International phone prefix||+297|
|Internet Top Level Domain||.aw|
|Countrycode: ISO Alpha 2||AW|
|Countrycode: ISO Alpha 3||ABW|
|Countrycode: ISO Numeric||533|
These are problems Aruba is facing. Environmental issues refer to damages of the nature due to industry and society. Natural hazzards refer to potential dangers originating in nature.
These are the main product industries and agricultural products of Aruba. This list indicates what this country is good at producing.
These are the main product categories of imports and exports to and from Aruba.
Aruba is currently rated at 1,0 out of a possible 5.0. Collected from 1 official sources. Travelling Aruba is (relatively) safe.
You are good to go, enjoy your trip to Aruba.
We currently evaluate 11 official sources each morning. Today, we know of active advisories from 1 individual sources for Aruba.
There are currently no officially reported cases of infections with SARS-CoV-2 (or Coronavirus) in Aruba. As reported by the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control this morning (~8:30am CET). There are currently no officially reported deaths related to this disease in Aruba.
Aruba has a size of 193 km² or 75 mi² which is slightly larger than Washington, DC.
For non-country specific questions, please check our global F.A.Q.