Traveling to both zones will need the carrying of a COVID immunization certificate, even if you have only got one dosage. In addition, you must have a negative RT-PCR test that was performed no less than 72 hours before your departure.
If you are traveling alone or with a limited number of people, then it is recommended that you obtain a refund on your ticket. This can be done by an electronic return or by sending a check to the airline company. You should also call ahead to make sure there are still seats available after all those who were excluded because of security concerns can buy new tickets.
It is important to note that the RT-PCR test is the only way to confirm whether or not you do indeed have COVID-19. It cannot tell between different strains of the virus nor can it diagnose current cases. A person can get infected with COVID-19 and not know about it yet. Some people may even show no signs of being sick at all.
In conclusion, travelers wanting to enter Delhi would need to obtain a COVID-19 immunization certificate and a negative RT-PCR test conducted at least 72 hours before their departure.
You should not travel to Ireland unless you have a compelling cause to do so. If you must go to Ireland, you must have documentation of a COVID-19 Reverse Transcription Polymerase Chain Reaction (RT-PCR) test that was negative or "not found" within 72 hours of your arrival. Even if you don't know any Irish people and don't speak the language, if you have been in quarantine for more than 72 hours, there is a chance you will be allowed to enter Ireland.
If you are from an at-risk country and have been in contact with someone who has traveled to an area where COVID-19 is present, you should assume you were exposed to the virus and prepare yourself by getting tested.
If you were exposed to the virus but are asymptomatic or have only mild symptoms, your risk is low enough that it is unlikely to require special treatment. However, if you have severe symptoms such as difficulty breathing or swallowing, call 911 immediately. A medical professional will determine if you need further testing. It is important to note that even if you are asymptomatic but have had close contact with someone who is infected, you should still call 911 if your friend or family member shows signs of illness.
Symptoms of COVID-19 include: fever, cough, and shortness of breath. Some people also report feeling tired and ill. Some patients show no symptoms at all.
Tests and confirmation of immunization or recovery are required. Using nucleic acid amplification technique (e.g., PCR, PoC-PCR), a negative test result was achieved in German, English, French, Italian, or Spanish. The test must have been performed no more than 72 hours before entrance (time of swabbing).
Those who were vaccinated against measles using the MMR vaccine and did not show a serological response (i.e., did not produce antibodies that protect against infection) should be considered immune even if they developed symptoms after vaccination. Such individuals do not need a further blood test but rather only need to inform their travel company about their previous mumps, measles, and rubella vaccination.
Those who have never been vaccinated or whose immunity has faded because of old age or illness need two consecutive negative tests at least four weeks apart to be allowed entry into Germany. If there is any doubt whether a person is immune based on history or because they showed a positive test when entering Germany previously, they should be asked to provide a blood sample for testing. The sample must then be sent to a laboratory certified by DLD for performing measles antibody tests.
People who have been abroad within the past six months and who are now suffering from fever, cough, runny nose, or sore eyes need to know that they can't simply go back to Germany without having had the disease and recovered from it. They need to prove it with a negative test result.