Be Prepared Review responsible travel tips and local COVID-19 guidelines. Learn more
Canyonlands National Park   |  Angie Payne

COVID-19 Traveler Information

Utah has no travel restrictions or quarantine requirements if you are healthy and visiting from another state. Visitors to Utah can protect themselves and Utahns by following federal, state and local public health guidelines including physical distancing, limiting gatherings and honoring mask requirements at national parks and monuments or where posted by business owners.

Always check the restrictions of the area you plan to visit using the resources below. Err on the side of caution by carrying a mask with you at all times. Ask additional questions using the chat feature on this page. 

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Need to Know

Utah Travel Guidance

The Utah Office of Tourism follows the recommendations of Utah's COVID-19 Transmission Index. Consult the county index to see the guidelines of the counties you are traveling through.

Utah does not have a statewide mask mandate, but there are indoor mask mandates at national parks and monuments. Please honor mask requirements posted by businesses. 

Information by County National Parks Mandate

International Travel Requirements

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued an order requiring all air passengers ages two or older arriving to the United States from a foreign country get a COVID-19 viral test no more than three days (if fully vaccinated) or one day (if not fully vaccinated) before their flight departs. Passengers must provide proof of a negative test result or documentation of having recently recovered from COVID-19 to the airline before boarding the flight.

CDC Travel Order

Coronavirus Updates

Ski Resorts

Utah's ski resorts are opening for the 2021-22 season and COVID-19 safety protocols will vary by resort. Advanced lift ticket purchase is encouraged and masks will be required indoors and on gondolas at some ski resorts. Masks will not be required in lift lines or on chairlifts. Guests ages 12 and over will be required to show proof of COVID-19 vaccination to dine indoors at Park City Mountain. Please note that protocols may change throughout the season and guests should check directly with resorts for the most up-to-date information. Learn more about planning your ski trip, including a checklist to make sure you're prepared.

National Parks and Public Lands

All national parks are open, but some services and activities are limited. Consult the current conditions and alerts page for each park before planning your travel.

In addition, please note:

  • Monument Valley Navajo Tribal Park and Four Corners are now open at 50% of maximum occupancy, along with all Navajo Tribal Parks facilities. Facemasks are required in public.
  • Facemasks are required in all national parks and monuments per the National Park Service's COVID-19 mask requirement. The requirement includes wearing a mask in all NPS buildings and facilities, including visitor centers and bathrooms and on NPS-managed lands when physical distancing cannot be maintained, such as waiting in lines, narrow trails and scenic overlooks.
  • Please visit individual park websites for details on operation status.
  • Parks are experiencing heavy visitation, please familarize yourself with Leave No Trace principles and the responsible travel ethos we call Forever Mighty.

Additional resources:

Utah State Parks

State parks are open to all visitors. Park visitors are advised to recreate responsibly by staying home if sick, honoring the social distance of others, avoiding crowded trailheads and practicing "pack in and pack out" etiquette to help keep parks clean. See the latest information.


Several cities currently fall within high risk levels of transmission, but the Transmission Index guidelines permit operation of most businesses with a range of health and safety measures to protect business owners and patrons. 

Travel With Care

Follow these adapted tips from the U.S. Forest Service to plan a fun and safe Utah outing:

  1. Plan ahead. Review the websites and social media that offer information on local conditions. Visitors are also encouraged to reach out to local tourism contacts and land managers with any additional questions.

  2. Respect the social distance of others. Everyone wants to safely enjoy public lands. Please make sure to stay at least six feet away from other visitors as recommend by the CDC. Wear face coverings in settings where social distancing measures are difficult to maintain. To avoid crowding, select low-traffic locations and non-peak hours. 

  3. Stay home if you feel sick. Follow CDC guidance on personal hygiene and social distancing before and during your visit. Stay up-to-date on latest instruction from the Utah Coronavirus Task Force.

  4. Support local. Find ways to support the local communities that surround these natural areas. Stock up with groceries locally, stop in an artisan shop or eat at a restaurant in addition to campfire meals.

  5. Travel responsibly and reduce impact. Familiarize yourself with the travel ethic we call Forever Mighty and learn how to do your part to protect and preserve. 
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