family, friends, lovers, family events, what new rules?

Since Wednesday, September 16, based on epidemiological data, the Nord and Pas-de-Calais have been classified in red by Belgium. Non-essential travel is now prohibited for Belgians as well as for Northerners among our Belgian neighbors. But some trips for people ” having an essential function or who have an essential need Are still allowed, especially to visit relatives. We have listed the questions you ask us on our Facebook group dedicated to your questions, and we answer them.

Questions from readers:

« Can I go to Tournai to see my parents who live there? »

S.M.

« My parents are in EHPAD in Belgium, can I visit them? »

M.K.

« Can I go see my goddaughter (with whom I have no blood connection) in Belgium? »

ME

« I have to go to a funeral in Belgium next Monday. Is it possible ? »

B.T.

« My partner is in Belgium can we continue to visit each other? »

D.L.

« Can I go spend an evening with friends in Belgium? »

LDJ

The rules that apply:

Among red zone residents authorized to travel to Belgian territory, are included ” Passengers traveling for imperative family reasons “. Are included ” trips justified by family reunification », « visits to a spouse or legal partner residing, for professional or personal reasons, the spouses or partners living apart », « travel with an unregistered partner who does not live under the same roof », « co-parenting travel », « trips for funerals or cremations (first and second degree of relationship) “And” travel within the framework of civil or religious marriages (first and second degree of kinship)
».

In other words, you can go find your family, parents, grandparents, children, cousins, or spouse (without having to be married or officially cohabiting) in Belgium. You can also go to Belgium to attend a parent’s wedding or funeral, a child (first degree of kinship), a grandparent, a grandchild, a sister or a brother (second degree of kinship), but not an uncle, d ‘a nephew or cousin.

And friends or strangers to the family (as in the case of this letterer who wanted to visit her godson), they are not part of the criteria for visiting!

In regards to family visits to EHPAD, no restriction either, the rules for visiting “Rest Home” as they are regularly called across Quiévrain were even relaxed in early September. There is currently no restriction on the number of visits nor on the possibility of visiting the resident in his room nor on physical contact.



Since Wednesday, September 16, based on epidemiological data, the Nord and Pas-de-Calais have been classified in red by Belgium. Non-essential travel is now banned for Belgians as well as for Northerners among our Belgian neighbors. But some trips for people ” having an essential function or who have an essential need Are still allowed, especially to visit relatives. We have listed the questions you ask us on our Facebook group dedicated to your questions, and we answer them.

Questions from readers:

« Can I go to Tournai to see my parents who live there? »

S.M.

« My parents are in EHPAD in Belgium, can I visit them? »

M.K.

« Can I go see my goddaughter (with whom I have no blood connection) in Belgium? »

ME

« I have to go to a funeral in Belgium next Monday. Is it possible ? »

B.T.

« My partner is in Belgium can we continue to visit each other? »

D.L.

« Can I go spend an evening with friends in Belgium? »

LDJ

The rules that apply:

Among red zone residents authorized to travel to Belgian territory, are included ” Passengers traveling for imperative family reasons “. Are included ” trips justified by family reunification », « visits to a spouse or legal partner residing, for professional or personal reasons, the spouses or partners living apart », « travel with an unregistered partner who does not live under the same roof », « co-parenting travel », « trips for funerals or cremations (first and second degree of relationship) “And” travel within the framework of civil or religious marriages (first and second degree of kinship)
».

In other words, you can go find your family, parents, grandparents, children, cousins, or spouse (without having to be married or officially cohabiting) in Belgium. You can also go to Belgium to attend a parent’s wedding or funeral, a child (first degree of kinship), a grandparent, a grandchild, a sister or a brother (second degree of kinship), but not an uncle, d ‘a nephew or cousin.

And friends or strangers to the family (as in the case of this letterer who wanted to visit her godson), they are not part of the criteria for visiting!

In regards to family visits to EHPAD, no restriction either, the rules for visiting “Rest Home” as they are regularly called across Quiévrain were even relaxed in early September. There is currently no restriction on the number of visits nor on the possibility of visiting the resident in his room nor on physical contact.

.

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