We hope you are taking care, at home, wherever that may be for you. While travel to the Yukon is still an unforgettable experience, it is a little different now, so we have gathered some information to help you plan your trip.
Travel into the Yukon
Starting July 1, residents of British Columbia and Yukon will be allowed to travel back and forth without the need to self-isolate for 14 days. BC residents entering Yukon will need to provide documentation proving their BC residence at the border or airport, such as a driver’s license.
Also from July 1, residents of the Northwest Territories and Nunavut will be allowed to enter Yukon without needing to self-isolate for 14 days, as long as they travel directly to Yukon from one of the territories or through BC.
As of July 1, Yukon borders will open to the rest of Canada, but with strict public measures in place, including the need for visitors to self-isolate for 14-days upon arrival (except for residents of British Columbia, Northwest Territories and Nunavut).
The decision to ease border restrictions was made based on careful risk assessments and confidence in the territory’s health care capacity and ability to contact trace if new cases arrive in Yukon.
Parks and campgrounds
Some parks and campgrounds are open and have guidelines for visitors, including that people need to be more self-contained.
Closures, cancellations, facility access and services
Find out about cancellations, changes in service, closures and restricted access to facilities in Yukon.
Travel restrictions within Canada
Travel restrictions and recommendations are in effect for travel to Canada, within Canada, and departing Canada.
Government of Yukon
Yukon COVID-19 Information, Restrictions, Guidelines and Recommendations