Shorter-term passports, new EU driving permits and a return of roaming charges - these are just some of the consequences of a no-deal Brexit, the Home Office has decreed.
In a series of travel advisories issued last week, the Home Office set out some - not all - of the likely terms of a no-deal Brexit.
While the full impact on travel is far from clear at this stage, these initial advisories highlight three key effects.
Firstly, UK-EU travellers will now need at least six months passport validity after Brexit, while any additional validity at time of renewal will no longer be added to UK passports.
Validity will be capped at 10 years for adults and five years for children.
Secondly, UK motorists will likely require at least one of two new EU driving permits. The International Driving Permit will go on sale on February 1 next year, costing £5.50.
There are two types of IDP, one valid for 12 months covering Ireland, Spain, Malta and Cyprus, and another for remaining EU countries, which lasts three years.
This means holidaymakers travelling between Spain and Portugal, for instance, would require both.
Finally, while roaming charges were scrapped under EU last summer, Britain’s departure from the EU could see them return.
The government has pledged to legislate to ensure mobile operators apply financial limits on mobile data usage while abroad.
However, one of the advisories adds: "This would mean surcharge-free roaming when you travel to the EU could no longer be guaranteed.”
So, do these clarifications from the Home Office provide any comfort, or at least certainty, should Britain crash out of the EU without a deal?
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