There are no vaccinations or immunizations are necessary to visit Cuba. Cuba is not considered a risk country for zika, dengue, hepatitis B, malaria, typhoid, and other tropical diseases.
For today’s news and updates about COVID-19 in Cuba, read our Cuba’s war against COVID-19
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention
has removed concerns for Zika virus in Cuba. It recommends that travelers protect themselves from mosquito bites.
- We welcome and accommodate guests with food allergies and sensitivities. We request that visitors at risk of anaphylaxis bring antidotes.
- While most foreign guests and Cubans have no problems with the water, we recommend you drink bottled water at all times. We supply bottled water on transport during your excursions.
- A doctor or nurse is available to participants throughout the tour either at your hotel, at a nearby clinic or en route to destinations.
- If you use prescription drugs bring a two-week supply and keep medication in original container.
- Consider bringing an insect repellent.
- Cuba has a zero-tolerance policy against narcotics and illicit drugs.
- Cuba requires all visitors have emergency medical insurance. This coverage is included in the cost of all flight tickets from the United States to Cuba.
- Please consider comprehensive medical travel coverage for your Cuba visit.
- If you have concerns about travel vaccinations, immunizations or healthcare issues in Cuba please discuss with your doctor or a travel clinic.
Cuba’s record of eliminating tropical diseases is the best in Latin America. Healthcare in Cuba is free and universal. Average life expectancy is 77 years for males and 81 for females. Cuba has the lowest rate of infant mortality in the western hemisphere, and the world’s highest doctor to patient ratio.
We welcome your inquiries. Call us toll free at 1-888-965-5647 or email us
with your questions.