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South Africa travel advisory by different countries

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    Nat Quinn

     South Africa travel advice


    Latest updates: The Health section was updated – travel health information (Public Health Agency of Canada)

    Last updated:  ET

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    Risk level

    South Africa – Exercise a high degree of caution

    Exercise a high degree of caution in South Africa due to the significant level of serious crime.

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    Safety and security


    Violent crime

    South Africa has a very high level of crime. Crime is the primary security threat to travellers.

    Violent crimes, including rape and murder, occur frequently and have involved foreigners.

    Muggings, armed assaults and theft are also frequent, often occurring in areas that are popular among tourists. Carjackings, robbery and assault also occur.

    Armed robberies at shopping malls occur. To minimize the risk of personal assault if confronted by an armed individual:

    • immediately comply
    • avoid making sudden movements
    • avoid resisting or antagonizing the assailants
    • avoid eye contact with your assailant

    Crime significantly increases after dark in major city centres and townships. After dark, avoid the areas of:

    • Berea
    • Hillbrow and Yeoville in Johannesburg
    • Sunnyside in Pretoria
    • the beachfront and Victoria wharf in Durban

    In Cape Town, avoid walking from downtown hotels to the waterfront.

    Reserves and hiking trails

    There have been attacks on hikers and tourists at reserves, hiking trails, including Table Mountain, and other tourist attractions and their parking lots.

    Avoid the Numbi Gate entrance to the Kruger National Park, as well as the R538 road leading to it due to an increase in criminal activity in the area, including the murder of a foreign national in October 2022.

    • Hike in groups and take all appropriate precautions
    • Avoid isolated picnic areas and beaches
    • Don’t stop at deserted roadside resting places on national roads

    Crimes of opportunity

    There is a high risk of pickpocketing. You should not carry your wallet in your back pocket.

    Do not show signs of affluence, display money or carry valuables such as laptop computers or cameras.

    When at restaurants or bars, do not leave your bag under your chair or table or hung over the back of a chair; keep it on your lap.

    Ensure that all your bags’ zippers, straps and fasteners are closed and secure, and be aware of people behind and around you.

    Criminals are known to target people who appear distracted and are not paying attention to their immediate surroundings.

    If you believe that you are being followed, go directly to a police station.

    On the road

    Be vigilant at vulnerable points such as:

    • traffic lights
    • stop signs
    • yield signs
    • highway off-ramps

    Smash and grab incidents are frequent. This is when car windows are broken and valuables such as handbags are taken while cars are waiting at junctions.

    • Park in well-lit areas
    • Do not pick up strangers
    • Ensure that vehicle doors are locked and windows are closed at all times

    Hotel theft

    Theft from hotel rooms and guest houses is common. Never leave your windows or doors open or unlocked, even when you are present.

    • Check the level of security at guest houses, hotels, lodges, backpacker lodges or any accommodation before making bookings
    • Don’t leave luggage and valuables unattended; place them in safekeeping facilities
    • Don’t open the door to anyone without taking necessary precautions. If someone claims to be a member of staff, verify with the reception prior to opening the door


    There is a threat of kidnapping across South Africa. Foreign nationals have been kidnapped in the past. Kidnappings are generally for financial gain or motivated by criminality.

    Scammers could kidnap you to extort money from your loved ones in exchange for your release.

    • Be wary of online romance, employment and money scams
    • Never accept an invitation to travel to an unfamiliar location
    • If you think you’ve been scammed, do not travel overseas to get your money back


    Cases of attempted fraud are frequently reported in South Africa. Do not give personal or financial account information to anyone.

    Don’t attempt to use ATMs that appear damaged or defective, or are in isolated or poorly lit areas. Don’t accept any offer of assistance with your transaction. If suspicious at any time, cancel your transaction and use another ATM.

    • Pay careful attention when your cards are being handled by others
    • Use ATMs located in well-lit public areas or inside a bank or business
    • Avoid using card readers with an irregular or unusual feature
    • Cover the keypad with one hand when entering your PIN
    • Check for any unauthorized transactions on your account statements

    Overseas fraud

    Spiked food and drink

    There have been incidents of food or drink being drugged and tourists robbed when unconscious.

    Never leave food or drinks unattended or in the care of strangers. Be wary of accepting snacks, beverages, gum or cigarettes from new acquaintances. These items may contain drugs that could put you at risk of sexual assault and robbery.


    Demonstrations can occur anywhere in South Africa and sometimes at short notice. Even peaceful demonstrations can turn violent at any time. They can also lead to disruptions to traffic and public transportation.

    • Avoid areas where demonstrations and large gatherings are taking place
    • Follow the instructions of local authorities
    • Monitor local media for information on ongoing demonstrations

    Mass gatherings (large-scale events)


    There is a threat of terrorism. Terrorist attacks could occur at any time. Individuals who may be inspired by terrorist groups may carry out “lone actor” attacks targeting public places, including where foreigners gather.

    Targets could include:

    • government buildings, including schools
    • places of worship
    • airports and other transportation hubs and networks
    • public areas such as tourist attractions, restaurants, bars, coffee shops, shopping centres, markets, hotels and other sites frequented by foreigners

    South African authorities have successfully disrupted planned attacks and made arrests related to terrorism offences. Always be aware of your surroundings when in public places.

    Regional unrest

    Xenophobic attacks, primarily targeting refugees or immigrants from other African nations, related demonstrations, looting and outbreaks of violence occur. This type of unrest could occur in any region of the country and with little warning.

    Avoid large gatherings and demonstrations, monitor local media and follow the instructions of local authorities at all times.

    Townships and rural areas

    Avoid townships and informal settlements if you are unfamiliar with them, except when travelling with organized tours provided by a reputable company or in association with an experienced local organization.

    Wildlife viewing

    Wildlife viewing poses risks, particularly on foot or at close range. Be aware of the threat of monkeys and baboons overwhelming sightseers in their search for food. They are known to get very aggressive.

    • Always maintain a safe distance when observing wildlife
    • Only exit a vehicle when a professional guide or warden says it’s safe to do so
    • Only use reputable and professional guides or tour operators
    • Closely follow park regulations and wardens’ advice

    Water activities

    Coastal waters have unpredictable wave and currents patterns, which can be dangerous. Shark attacks have been reported in several areas, including in KwaZulu-Natal and Western Cape.

    • Follow the advice and warnings of local authorities
    • Be cautious when swimming in lakes and rivers because of the risk posed by wildlife

    Water safety abroad


    Rolling blackouts, referred to as load shedding programs, occur. Blackouts could take place on short notice during periods of power shortage.

    Interruptions to the supply of water occur occasionally and can be lengthy in some areas, resulting in considerable inconvenience.

    Useul links


    Cellular phone reception is generally good in major towns and cities but can be intermittent in rural areas.

    Always carry a cellular phone in the event of an emergency. If using your own phone, ensure that it has international/roaming capability for use while in South Africa.

    Road safety

    Road conditions are generally good, but some roads in the more remote areas are less well maintained and potholes may be encountered.

    Drive cautiously and adhere to speed limits.

    Traffic lights are frequently out of order. Treat all intersections with malfunctioning traffic lights as a four-way stop.

    Avoid undertaking overland travel after dark. Insufficient lighting on rural roads makes it difficult to see pedestrians, wild animals and stray livestock. Pedestrians sometimes cross major highways.

    There are many road accidents causing death in South Africa. Alcohol and poor driving habits, such as ignoring traffic signs, speeding and indiscriminate overtaking, are often contributing factors, particularly at night. Accidents tend to happen in wet conditions, as roads get very slippery. Observe the recommended following distances.

    When renting a vehicle, choose one with a robust central locking system, lockable fuel tank cap and vehicle alarm. Use a reliable company offering 24-hour emergency service and ensure that you have the contact details for the service.

    As a pedestrian, take extreme care when crossing streets. Drivers are often aggressive toward pedestrians and fail to yield the right of way even on marked crosswalks.

    Travel on foot is inadvisable in most areas. If walking is unavoidable, use only brightly lit, busy streets in popular tourist areas and maintain awareness of your surroundings. Avoid walking after dark.

    Public transportation

    Avoid using public transportation.


    Tourists have been mugged and assaulted in and around bus stations. Avoid the central bus station in Johannesburg.


    Train services are slow and several serious accidents in recent years have raised concerns over safety standards.

    Violent attacks have occurred on commuter and metro trains between Johannesburg and Pretoria, as well as on commuter trains in Cape Town. Don’t travel by train, especially second or third class.

    The Gautrain between O.R. Tambo International Airport in Johannesburg and Pretoria, as well as the Blue Train and Rovos Rail, are, however, safe for tourists.


    Taxis cannot be hailed in the street. Ask your hotel to arrange a taxi and ensure that you prearrange transport for your return journey.

    Sit in the rear of the vehicle and keep windows up and doors locked at all times. Keep valuables out of sight and place bags by your feet. Negotiate the fare with the driver in advance. Avoid using minibuses and unlicensed taxis.

    Travel advice and advisories for South Africa




    Safety and security


    Call the police (on 10111 or on 112 from a mobile phone) at the first sign of danger. Mobile phone reception is generally good in major towns and cities but can be intermittent in more remote spots.

    Crime increases in areas where large crowds gather, so be particularly vigilant if you’re attending sporting or other events that attract large numbers.

    Violent crime

    South Africa has a high rate of crime, including carjacking, house robbery, rape, and murder. The risk of violent crime to visitors travelling to the main tourist destinations is generally low. The South African Tourism Police prioritise protecting tourists and are deployed in several towns and cities. However you should always remain vigilant, as police resourcing can be limited.

    The most violent crimes tend to occur in townships on the outskirts of major cities or in isolated areas, but violent crime is not limited to these areas. Violent crime, including rape, sexual assault and robbery, can take place anywhere, including in public areas such as popular tourist spots and transport hubs. Try to travel with a friend, or ensure that a friend or responsible person is aware of your itinerary.

    If you choose to visit a township, you should use a responsible and reliable tour guide and should not travel to townships without one.

    Central business districts (CBDs) of major cities have a greater threat of crime than suburban areas, and the threat increases after dark. If you are visiting the CBD of any major city, follow basic security advice: remain alert, do not leave valuables on show, and take safe and reliable transport to and from your destination, be wary of people who approach you, and do not walk around after dark.

    Following a violent attack resulting in the death of a tourist, SANParks have urged visitors to avoid the Numbi gate entrance to Kruger National Park. There have been protests and violent incidents on the R538 road leading to the gate and you should follow the SANParks advice on using alternative entrances. If you are staying outside the park, we recommend you contact your lodge ahead of time to understand if there are any disruptions that will affect your trip. You can stay up to date with SANParks news here.

    Be wary of criminals posing as officials. If in doubt, ask to see their ID and move into a safe, public and open space. All police officers must carry their Appointment Certificate on them. If you have any concerns, you can call the police on 10111 or emergency services on 112, or alert someone who can assist.


    If you’re hiking in national parks, South African National Parks advise that you hike in groups of four or more and stick to popular designated trails on popular days (e.g. weekends). You should plan your route, be prepared for bad weather and inform someone of when you expect to return. There have been violent attacks on hikers and tourists within Table Mountain National Park. Take care in quieter areas of the park, especially early in the morning or just before the park closes. Cape Town residents use social media (Meet upFacebook) to coordinate hikes in larger groups. More advice on hiking on Table Mountain is available on the South African Nationals Parks website.

    Across South Africa, avoid isolated beaches and picnic spots. Don’t walk alone in remote areas or on beaches after dark or when beachgoers have left.

    Fraud and scams

    British nationals are increasingly targeted by scam artists. Scams can pose a physical danger and financial risk to victims. Scams come in many forms including romance and friendship, business ventures and promises of employment opportunities or visa facilitation.

    There is a high incidence of credit card fraud, fraud involving ATMs and ‘card skimming’. Hide your PIN when withdrawing money from an ATM or making a card payment. Be aware of potential fraudsters, for example strangers offering to “help” when your card doesn’t work; or who try to lure you to an ATM. Do not change large sums of money in busy public areas. Try to use ATMs in banks or secure shopping malls and be discreet when making withdrawals.

    Protect documents containing details of credit cards or bank accounts and do not give personal or financial account information details to anyone.

    Sophisticated scam artists may use social media and dating platforms to engage with victims. Be wary and do not meet up if you have any doubt about the person.

    If you choose to retain the services of a visa agent, be wary of fraudulent agents who promise faster turnaround times. Always make sure to follow the correct visa application process through the department of Home Affairs.

    Do not send money to somebody you do not know. The British High Commission and Consulate General will never contact you regarding personal financial matters including on behalf of any UK banks or other financial institutions. You should report these calls to the police.

    Be wary of criminals posing as officials for financial or personal gain and follow the precautions in the Violent Crime section.

    Criminal kidnaps

    There is an increasing threat of kidnap throughout South Africa. Kidnaps are generally for financial gain or motivated by criminality. In recent years, several foreign nationals, including British nationals, have been kidnapped. There have been reports of young children being kidnapped from within shops, shopping malls and on beaches.

    British nationals can be perceived as being wealthier than locals and may be at particular risk of kidnap for financial gain.


    There have been incidents involving people being followed from OR Tambo International Airport in Johannesburg to their destinations and then robbed, often at gunpoint. There have also been incidents of crime in and around the airport itself. Be vigilant in and around the airport and when driving away. Once outside the baggage hall, pass through public areas rapidly, avoiding isolated areas. If you are unfamiliar with the airport, consider arranging to be met on arrival, for example by your hotel or tour operator. If you are in transit, proceed quickly to your connecting flight.

    Opportunistic thefts, including of baggage and valuables, can occur at airports in South Africa. Consider vacuum-wrapping luggage where local regulations permit. Keep all valuables in your carry-on luggage, and look after it.

    See guidance on using Ubers in the Road travel section below.

    Vehicle crime

    Incidents of vehicle hijacking and robbery are common, particularly after dark. Keep to main roads and park in well-lit areas. Vulnerable areas include, but are not limited to: traffic lights, junctions, petrol stations and when approaching or pulling out from driveways. Always take care and be aware of your surroundings.

    Try to avoid being stationary in your vehicle for prolonged periods of time, (e.g. by paying inside the shop rather than waiting in the car when you stop for fuel). Keep your windows closed, especially when stationary at junctions. Criminals have been known to employ various methods in order to force a vehicle to stop. Common tactics include throwing spikes (these may have been hidden in plastic bags), stones or glass in front of the vehicle in order to rob the occupants. Should your vehicle be targeted then drive as far as safely possible before you stop.

    Don’t pick up strangers or stop to help apparently distressed motorists, as this is a technique sometimes used by hijackers. It is better to continue and report any incident to the police. If you are involved in a hi-jacking, remain calm and surrender your valuables, and your vehicle if asked. Do not try to resist.

    There are frequent incidents of car windows being broken and valuables taken while cars are waiting at junctions. Keep valuables out of sight. You can protect yourself further by asking your hire care company for a vehicle with ‘smash and grab’ film installed on the windows.

    Car remote jamming is used by criminals to disable a vehicle’s central locking system. You should always double check that your car doors are locked before you walk away from your car.

    There have been incidents of “blue light crime” where armed criminals pose as police and use blue lights on plain (often white) vehicles in order to stop motorists to steal the vehicle. If you are suspicious of an unmarked blue light vehicle trying to stop you, do not stop, put hazard lights on and continue to a police station, petrol station or other place of safety and call the national police.

    There are ongoing tensions between Uber and metered taxi drivers, which at times escalate into armed violence. Tensions have been particularly strong at taxi ranks outside some Gautrain stations and airports. Uber passengers have reported being on the receiving end of harassment from metered drivers. The Uber app generally reports where the trouble spots are, but you should exercise caution when using either service.

    Uber scams do occur in major cities. Uber is generally safe to use in South Africa, but you should ensure you check the registration of the vehicle, and the identity of the driver, before embarking on your journey. It is safest to avoid waiting in the street for your Uber if you can and not to have your phone or other valuables on display. At airports, be wary of unregulated drivers posing as Uber drivers. If you order an Uber, go to the designated area and vehicle as displayed in the app. In the vehicle, ask the driver to close rear windows and lock doors if you are not able to do so yourself.

    Further information

    The South African authorities publish indicative statistics on crime on the Statistics South Africa website.

    Critical Infrastructure

    The national energy provider, Eskom, regularly implements scheduled power outages, known as load shedding. Load shedding can result in areas being without electricity for several hours a day. In recent months, the number of hours that the power is switched off has increased. Other aspects of critical infrastructure, including water provision and telecommunications, may experience outages during periods of severe load shedding.

    Power cuts may increase risk of criminal activity, if security infrastructure (such as electric fences or security alarms) are unable to operate. You should check with your accommodation provider what measures they have in place to mitigate the impact of load shedding. You can check planned municipal power outages on the Eskom website or via “load-shedding” apps.

    Water restrictions may be applied within dry areas when water levels are critically low. These restrictions can include limiting daily water usage or banning of hosepipes and garden sprinklers. You should follow the rules of local authorities where restrictions are in place.

    Protests and demonstrations

    There are regular protest marches and strike related demonstrations, and periodic incidents of public disorder across South Africa, which can turn violent. Such protests, marches and demonstrations can occur anywhere in South Africa, sometimes at short notice. You should avoid areas where protests, demonstrations, or marches are taking place, especially in city centres and townships. Don’t attempt to cross protester roadblocks as this could provoke a violent reaction. You should monitor local and social media for updates, including local radio.

    Road travel

    Licences and documents

    You can drive in South Africa with a valid UK photocard driving licence for up to 12 months. If you have a paper licence, you should also get an International Driving Permit (IDP) before you travel. If you’re living in South Africa, you should exchange your UK licence for a local licence within 12 months of your arrival. See our Living in South Africa guide for more information.

    If you rent a car in South Africa, ensure you save the emergency roadside assistance numbers. You should download an offline map for your destination in advance, if you do not have access to a GPS.

    Road safety

    The standard of driving in South Africa varies. Road accidents resulting in death are common, particularly around major public holidays. On highways, overtaking or undertaking can occur in any lane including the hard shoulder. On single-lane roads the hard shoulder is also sometimes used by trucks and slower vehicles to allow faster vehicles to overtake. At most intersections, including 4-way stops and where traffic lights are out of service, the first vehicle to arrive generally has priority. On larger roundabouts, you should give way to the right, although this rule is often ignored. Small roundabouts (called circles) are treated the same as a 4-way stop.

    Road standards are mostly very good, but some roads in remote areas are less well maintained and may have potholes. If you are travelling to a lodge in a remote area, you should check the condition of the roads with the lodge management as a car with good ground clearance may be required. Drive cautiously, obey speed limits and avoid unfamiliar rural areas at night. You can learn more about road safety awareness by visiting the Arrive Alive website.

    Public transport

    The following transport options are generally safe and reliable in South Africa:

    • The “Gautrain” high speed commuter train service which runs between Johannesburg, Pretoria and the OP Tambo International Airport. Walking to and from Gautrain stations after dark is not advisable.
    • The MyCiTi bus service in Cape Town. This bus service operates predominately in the CBD and Atlantic Seaboard and generally experiences less crime. Do not travel into townships by MyCiTi bus; there have been violent attacks on MyCiTi buses in Khayelitsha.
    • Airport shuttle buses through internationally recognised hotels.
    • Internationally recognised ride-hailing apps, where bookings are confirmed through the App only.

    You’re advised not to use the mini-bus taxis, Metrorail train services or long distance public train and coach services. These services can be unreliable and there have been reports of criminal activity including theft of infrastructure and violence towards vehicles and passengers.

    Water safety

    Beach conditions and local safety provisions vary and every year significant numbers of people drown due to the strong sea currents. On beaches where there is no equipment or warning signs, you can speak to local people who are familiar with the conditions. If in doubt, do not enter the water. On busier tourist beaches, follow instructions from lifeguards and any warnings that may be displayed. You can learn more about rip currents on the National Sea Rescue Institute website. In case of emergency call 112 or NSRI emergency line on +27 87 094 9774.

    Emergency contact numbers

    You can save the following contact numbers before you travel.

    All emergencies from mobile cell phones 112
    South African Police Service 10111
    Ambulance & Fire 10177
    National Sea and Rescue institute (NSRI) +27 87 094 9774 or 112
    Search and Rescue 10177 or 10111





    Warning Level Icon We advise caution when travelling to South Africa

    Local Situation: 3.4 / 5

    We advise caution when travelling to South Africa. We detected travel advisories from 7 sources for this specific country.

    Regional Situation: 3.0 / 5

    South Africa shares a land border with 6 neighbouring states. For this region of countries (including South Africa), the Advisory Index is 3 (average value over all countries). All countries have some reported advisories: Zimbabwe (3.2), Lesotho (3), Mozambique (3), Botswana (2.8), Namibia with 2.8 and Swaziland with 2.7 (of 5).

    Current informationen on Covid-19 in South Africa

    There are currently no officially reported cases of infections with SARS-CoV-2 (or Coronavirus) in South Africa. As reported by the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control this morning (~8:30am CET).

    There are currently no officially reported deaths related to this disease in South Africa.

    Source: http://www.ecdc.europa.eu

    Advice scoring history for South Africa

    Chart of the risk level over that last 200 days. This is the daily calculated travel risk for South Africa.


    • 3.4 PointsRisk Level


    Chart of the number of sources over that last 200 days. This is the daily number of advisory sources (of any rating) that have been active on that day.


    • 7 advisoriesAvailable reports


    Note: Changes happening on the 28th/29th of July 2019 are related to a change in the software and number of sources processed.

    Rating Details (single travel warnings)

    These are the individual advisories published by other countries about the destination South Africa from a travellers perspective. The scoring of all messages combined is the foundation for the current rating 3.4 out of 5.0.

    Warning Level Icon Danger level: 2 – Travel is usually safe.

    This is the general advisory usually covering the country as a whole.

    Advisory issued by: New Zealand

    Flag of New Zealand

    Exercise increased caution in South Africa due to violent crime (level 2 of 4).

    Source: https://www.safetravel.govt.nz/south-africa

    Warning Level Icon Danger level: 2 – Travel is usually safe.

    This is the general advisory usually covering the country as a whole.

    Advisory issued by: United States

    Flag of United States

    Last Update: Reissued with updates to health information. Exercise increased caution in South Africa due to crime and civil unrest. Country Summary:  Violent crime, such as armed robbery, rape, carjacking, mugging, and “smash-and-grab” attacks on vehicles, is common.  There is a higher risk of violent crime in the central business districts …

    Source: http://travel.state.gov/content/travel/en/traveladvisories/traveladvisories/south-africa-travel-advisory.html

    Warning Level Icon Danger level: 3 – Travel with high caution.

    This is the general advisory usually covering the country as a whole.

    Advisory issued by: Canada

    Flag of Canada

    The Canadian goverment suggests: Exercise a high degree of caution.

    Source: https://travel.gc.ca/destinations/south-africa

    Warning Level Icon Danger level: 3 – Travel with high caution.

    This is the general advisory usually covering the country as a whole.

    Advisory issued by: Finland

    Flag of Finland

    Iaktta särskild försiktighet – Brottslighet och våld är stora problem i Sydafrika. Var ständigt på din vakt när du rör dig ute. Undvik besök i förorter (township). Även trafikkulturen är farlig.

    Source: https://um.fi/resemeddelande/-/c/ZA

    Individual rating changes for South Africa

    This is the recent history of individual changes of travel advices that affected the total asessment of South Africa. Most recent events first.

    Changes from December 30th 2021

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 4.3 to 4.0. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of Finland

    The Finnish government decreased their existing warning for South Africa to 3.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 5.0 (by -2.0).

    Changes from August 7th 2020

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 3.6 to 3.9. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of United States

    The United States government increased their existing warning for South Africa to 4.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 2.0 (by +2.0).

    Changes from April 5th 2020

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 3.4 to 3.6. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of Austria

    The Austrian government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 5.0.

    Changes from March 23rd 2020

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 3.3 to 3.4. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of Canada

    The Canadian government increased their existing warning for South Africa to 4.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 3.0 (by +1.0).

    Changes from March 18th 2020

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 3.0 to 3.3. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of Australia

    The Australian government increased their existing warning for South Africa to 5.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 4.0 (by +1.0).

    Flag of Ireland

    The Irish government increased their existing warning for South Africa to 4.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 3.0 (by +1.0).

    Changes from March 14th 2020

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 2.7 to 3.0. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of Australia

    The Australian government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 4.0.

    Flag of Denmark

    The Danish government increased their existing warning for South Africa to 4.0 (of 5.0) from the previous rating of 3.0 (by +1.0).

    Changes from September 25th 2019

    The total rating for South Africa changed from 0.0 to 0.0. Here are the influencing details:

    Flag of United States

    The United States government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 2.0.

    Flag of Canada

    The Canadian government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 3.0.

    Flag of New Zealand

    The New Zealand government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 2.0.

    Flag of Ireland

    The Irish government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 3.0.

    Flag of Finland

    The Finnish government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 3.0.

    Flag of Denmark

    The Danish government issued a new warning for South Africa with a rating of 3.0.

    About South Africa

    South Africa with its capital Pretoria is a country in Africa (Southern Africa), slightly less than twice the size of Texas (1,219,912 km²). The country is located Southern Africa, at the southern tip of the continent of Africa. The climate can be described as mostly semiarid; subtropical along east coast; sunny days, cool nights. The landscape is vast interior plateau rimmed by rugged hills and narrow coastal plain. With a population of about 43.79 million citizens.



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