• Each European country has its own set of rules to allow its residents to move out.


    With Europe, flexibility is important because not every state does the same.

    Social distance in various forms can be with us for a long time.


    So you need to know what's going on on your own, and if you're going to cross a state line, you need to know what's going on there.


    Experts can give you a hint as to when we can travel back.


    As we are well aware at this time, the journey was halted due to the coronavirus pandemic. As we seek refuge to reduce the spread of COVID-19, many travelers cancel their plans for spring.


    But what we are wondering now is whether we should consider traveling this summer and beyond. Public health professionals and travel industry insiders provide their insights and suggestions on what we expect.


    Europeans begin venturing outside after weeks of imprisonment, which has found some of the best health systems in the world by drowning and virus, and has killed more than 120,000 people on the continent, while seeking to find signs of normalcy. Leaving the lock in Berlin is different than in Madrid, as each government sets its own rules and speed to allow half a billion Europeans to enjoy freedom again.


    Italy, the first and hardest hit of all European countries, has already begun to reopen gradually, with some strategic industries such as car exporters allowed to resume production this week.


    Since May, Italians can gradually move a little more freely in their areas, including in parks that have been closed for weeks to prevent a virus that has lost more than 27,000 lives. Funeral is allowed, but Catholic churches still cannot celebrate mass.


    On May 18, retail stores and museums will reopen, and soccer clubs and other teams can resume training. Bars and restaurants, beauty salons and hairdressers will reopen from June. Schools will be closed until September.


    Travelers want to check with their airlines to see if their summer flights are still working. Airlines around the globe have significantly reduced their ability to meet many travel restrictions and significantly reduce travel demand. If airlines cancel flights, they must refund not only future flight credit.


    Expectations of how and when the trip will return - and when it will - expand the gamut. Some believe travelers will start sailing this summer, while others expect it will take a long time for travelers to be confident enough to re-explore the world. But most sources seem to agree, with a gradual return, which focuses on journeys that are very close to home first.


    Operation and cost will come back faster than most people. If you look at the historical demand shocks along with the Great Recession, SARS and 9/11, recovery begins to the point where customers feel confident that the crisis is under control.


    Germany, which lost 6,000 people from the virus and has better control than other global powers, began its first steps to reduce sanctions on April 20, allowing smaller stores to reopen in the face of stringent social distance measures and large-scale bans. People gathered.


    Anyone who uses public transport or stores must wear a mask. Stores up to 800 square meters (8,600 square feet) are allowed to reopen, as well as other businesses such as car dealerships and bicycle shops.