Contact tracing

Health alert — New South Wales

From 12.01am 7 May 2021, if you visited any of the exposure locations on the NSW Health website at the dates and times specified you are not permitted to enter South Australia.

If you are currently in South Australia and visited any of the exposure locations on the NSW Health website, you must:

  • quarantine for 14 days at a place determined by an authorised officer
  • get tested immediately and get tested again on day 5 and day 13 after arrival
  • wear a face mask at any time you come into contact with the public for the 14 day quarantine period (i.e. when seeking testing)
  • complete this form to notify that you were at the location.

This applies to all exposure locations listed on the NSW Health website, including close and casual contacts.

Anyone who has been in New South Wales since 30 April should closely monitor for symptoms and get tested as soon as they develop, no matter how mild.

Health alert – Western Australia

If you visited any of the locations listed on the Western Australia Department of Health website at the specified dates and times should immediately self-quarantine, get tested for COVID-19 and complete this form to notify SA Health that you were at this location.

Effective 1.57pm 30 April 2021, the Perth and Peel Regions of Western Australia are no longer considered restricted zones.

Unless you have been otherwise directed by SA Health, anyone who arrived in South Australia from the Perth or Peel Regions since 17 April is no longer subject to entry requirements. This removes the testing requirements and restrictions on entry to high risk settings and COVID Management Plan events.

Health alert — South Australia

There are no current contact tracing health alerts for locations in South Australia.

View historical contact tracing locations 15 days and older.

All South Australians should get tested for COVID-19 immediately if you have any symptoms, even if mild. Symptoms include:

  • fever or chills
  • cough
  • sore throat
  • runny nose
  • shortness of breath
  • loss of taste or smell
  • diarrhoea and vomiting

If you’ve had a negative test before but develop new symptoms, you do need to have another test.

How does contact tracing work?