As the pandemic continues, Japan welcomes certified tourists to Tokyo to participate in the Summer Olympics, which will start on July 23. Athletes and journalists from all over the world will perform large-scale security work during the competition month.
After arriving at Haneda Airport, Olympic tourists are required to install a smartphone application and activate GPS to track their whereabouts in Japan. Most importantly, everyone should be tested and tested negative for the coronavirus before entering Tokyo. Olympic participants, including journalists, need to download an online health report and recording application (OCHA) on their smartphones, where visitors can enter their daily health status. Saliva test kits are provided, and all visitors must be tested in the first three days and then every four days until their stay is over. These restrictions also include prohibiting the use of public transportation, going to restaurants or tourist attractions, or even just walking during the first 14 days of the country. Athletes will be tested for coronavirus every day. They will also be isolated in bubble-shaped athletes’ villages, and are expected to stay there, or enclosed in similar bubbles in training venues or venues.
If someone is infected, officials will use GPS to view movement logs and track their contact details when entering Japan. The International Olympic Committee and local organizers in Tokyo have published a so-called “manual” clarifying the rules for entering Japan for Olympic and Paralympic athletes and travel media from 205 countries and regions. The Tokyo Big Sight International Exhibition Center is the largest exhibition center in the capital, Tokyo. It is the main news center and international broadcasting center for the 2020 Olympics.