Keys to resume safe tourism after the pandemic

With the cautious return of activities after the pandemic, many countries have partially opened their borders, still with restrictions, but allowing entry depending on some regulations. Likewise, the airlines have been applying security protocols at the time of the flight and different governments are outlining some measures to bet on safe future tourism.

In this sense, a clear protocol is required to keep both travelers and participants free from the danger of contagion.
Although it is too early for the full return of the tourism industry, the UNWTO (World Tourism Organization) ensures that domestic tourism will be the most viable option for the reactivation of the sector.

Domestic Tourism

This safe post-pandemic tourism will allow better entry control and even follow-up in case of outbreaks. For example, in Peru, where they still have a total border closure, it is an opportunity to encourage people to get to know their own culture and enjoy the charms that have fascinated millions of foreign tourists.

At least until travel restrictions ends and authorities consider it prudent to allow foreign tourists to enter the country. Although many are eager to take a break and visit the wonderful destinations in the world, for now, we must remember that it is best to take shelter.

Tourist planning

Meanwhile, many travel agencies are offering future promotions and offers with the aim of offering a safe tourism experience. Due to this, a good option is to know the offers of the tourism market in the future and keep an open mind until the situation is regularized.

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The reality of education in Peru is deficient, as shown by the latest test of the report of the International Program for Student Assessment (PISA), which places us in 64th place out of 77 countries. Taking this situation into account, educational quality in rural settings has more obstacles to overcome in order to achieve a proper level of education.
It is worth highlighting the relevance of education in the country, since, with incomplete secondary studies, nobody would be able to study even a technical career, and most likely they will continue to remain in poverty.


At the national level, there are 43.5% of children suffering from malnutrition. Only in Cusco, 57.4% of infants suffer from this disease, which is a rather alarming figure since it is the second largest region in Peru with chronic child malnutrition and anemia.Within the Cusco region, the provinces that present high rates of anemia are:

Paucartambo (65.9%), Quispicanchis (65.1%), Cusco (62.6%), Acomayo (61.5%), Espinar (61.5%) and Chumbivilcas (60.9% ).

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