To qualify as 'fully vaccinated' under Irish government rules, incoming travellers must have received a full course of any one of the below list of approved vaccines.
In addition, you must have completed your full course a set amount of days before travelling.
|A full course of any one of the following vaccines||Regarded as fully vaccinated after:|
|2 doses of Pfizer-BioNtech Vaccine: BNT162b2 (Comirnaty®)||7 days|
|2 doses of Moderna Vaccine: CX-024414 (Moderna®)||14 days|
|2 doses of Oxford-AstraZeneca Vaccine: ChAdOx1-SARS-COV-2 (Vaxzevria® or Covishield)||15 days|
|1 dose of Johnson & Johnson/Janssen Vaccine: Ad26.COV2-S [recombinant] (Janssen®)||14 days|
If you have not received your vaccine according to the exact dosage and timetable above — i.e. mixed vaccines — you do not meet Ireland’s definition of 'fully vaccinated'.
If you have received mixed vaccines and are arriving into Ireland from the USA, Canada or another country not on this designated list, you will need to:
The definition of 'fully vaccinated' in Northern Ireland (UK) are similar to those of the Republic of Ireland:
‘Fully vaccinated’ means you must have had a final dose of an approved vaccine at least 14 whole days before you arrive in England. The day you have your final dose does not count as one of the 14 days. If you were vaccinated in 2 doses it must be with the same (MHRA, EMA, Swissmedic or FDA) approved vaccine. For example, if your first dose was Moderna your second dose must also be Moderna.
Read more about who qualifies as fully vaccinated in the UK