Every State’s Travel Guide for Residents and Visitors

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South Dakota
> Population: 882,000
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases as of July 28: 8,492 (10th fewest)
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases per 100,000 people: 963 (24th fewest)

As of July 28, South Dakota had no travel restrictions for visitors or residents. However, the state’s Department of Tourism points out that some routes through tribal lands may be closed and tourists should check before traveling.

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Tennessee
> Population: 6.8 million
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases as of July 28: 96,489 (13th most)
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases per 100,000 people: 1,425 (14th most)

As of July 28, there were no travel restrictions in Tennessee.

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Texas
> Population: 28.7 million
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases as of July 28: 369,826 (4th most)
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases per 100,000 people: 1,289 (21st most)

All air travel restrictions related to the COVID-19 pandemic in Texas have been lifted. Quarantine requirements for out-of-state visitors, including those from former hotspots like New York and New Jersey, have also been lifted.

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Utah
> Population: 3.2 million
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases as of July 28: 38,409 (20th fewest)
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases per 100,000 people: 1,215 (22nd most)

Utah encourages travelers to reconsider nonessential travel to places with high infection rates. There are no restrictions on traveling to, from, and through the state, but people are advised to maintain social distancing and wear masks indoors.

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Vermont
> Population: 626,000
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases as of July 28: 1,405 (the fewest)
> Cumulative COVID-19 cases per 100,000 people: 224 (2nd fewest)

Anyone who lives in a county with fewer than 400 cases per million residents can travel to Vermont without having to self-quarantine for any period of time. Out-of-state residents coming from states with higher rates of infection have to either self-quarantine or show a negative test. As of July 28, affected counties are in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New York, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, and Ohio.