Jordan Pet Passport & Import Regulations
There will be no quarantine imposed on your pet when entering Jordan as long as the following requirements are met. Unless otherwise stated, the regulations below apply to domestic dogs and cats only. Owners of other pets should refer to item 10.
Your pet does not need an ISO 11784/11785 pet microchip to enter Jordan; however, it is recommended that you always microchip your pet when traveling internationally.
Your cat or dog must be accompanied with proof of a current rabies vaccination administered between 30 days and 12 months of entering Jordan.
An import permit is not required when importing a personal pet to Jordan.
A licensed veterinarian will complete the Veterinary Health Certificate for Jordan.
Internal and External Parasites
Ticks and tapeworm treatments are not required for pets entering Jordan; however treatments are recommended considering the limited availablity of products.
Jordan does not quarantine dogs or cats entering the country as long as requirements are met.
Entering Jordan by Air
Pets entering Jordan should enter at Queen Alia International Airport in Amman.
All domestic dogs and cats must be free of evidence of disease communicable to humans when examined at the entry airport. If your dog or cat is not in apparent good health, further examination by a licensed veterinarian may be required at your expense.
Whenever you travel to a foreign country like Jordan, it is always advisable to carry some form of identification indicating ownership of the pet.
Jordan does not publish a list of banned breeds.
Birds, invertebrates, tropical fish, reptiles, amphibia, mammals such as rodents and rabbits are not subject to requirements of rabies vaccination, but will have to meet other requirements and should have an import permit and health certificate to enter Jordan. Pet owners are strongly advised to seek further information from the relevant authority of their country and/or that of the country of destination.
If your pet is not a dog, cat or ferret, and especially if it is a turtle or parrot, you should verify that it is not protected under the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species of Wild Fauna and Flora (CITES). You will need to apply for additional permits if this is the case. Over 180 countries participate and enforce CITES regulations.
Need More Advice?
To the best of our ability, we ensure that recommendations given on PetTravel.com reflect the current regulations. We cannot predict how a given country may enforce these regulations. Noncompliance may result in the need to make arrangements to put your pet into quarantine at your expense, return your pet to the country of origin, or euthanize your pet. We suggest that you minimize the disruptions that may occur by following the rules of the country you are visiting.
Further detail on import permits, costs, tests and procedures are available at minimal cost at PetTravelStore.com. We also stock all the equipment and accessories you will need for traveling with your pet. Same day shipping Monday through Friday until 4:00 PM EST.
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