Niger travel advice

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Risk level


Avoid all travel to Niger due to the ongoing political instability and the risks of terrorism and kidnapping.

    The security situation in Niger remains unpredictable. You should consider leaving by commercial means if you can do so safely. Our ability to provide consular services in Niger is limited.

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    Safety and security


    Political instability in Niamey

    Following the coup d’État of July 26, 2023, the situation remains volatile and outcome is still unclear at this time. There is a heightened military presence near government buildings, including at the Presidential Palace on Boulevard de la République.

    There may be disruptions to flights to and from Niamey’s Diori Hamani International Airport. You should consider leaving by commercial means if you can do so safely.

    Violent demonstrations may occur in Niamey and security forces have used tear gas to disperse crowds. There have been reports of foreign journalists being harassed by protestors. The situation remains volatile and could escalate without notice.

    If you are in Niger:

    • make contingency plans to leave the country
    • have evacuation plans that do not rely on Canadian government assistance
    • monitor local and international media for the latest information on airspace reopening and flight status
    • exercise caution and be aware of your surroundings
    • avoid areas near government buildings, groups of security forces and where large gatherings are taking place
    • shelter in place if you can’t leave the area safely
    • keep your doors and windows locked at all times
    • make sure that your personal belongings, including your passport and your other travel documents are secure at all times
    • make sure that your passport and your other travel documents are up to date and easily accessible
    • remove any loose objects from outside your home that can be thrown at your doors and windows
    • keep your phone charged
    • follow the instructions of local authorities

    International sanctions on Niger may result in shortages of necessities.

    • Keep a supply of water, food, medicine and cash on hand
    • Monitor local and international media to stay informed on the evolving situation

    Crime and the risk of kidnapping pose a threat.

    • After dark, be extremely vigilant and limit or avoid your movements
    • Travel between the airport and Niamey only in a convoy of at least two vehicles

    Areas bordering Nigeria

    State of emergency

    A state of emergency is in effect in Diffa region and in the municipality of Tillabéri. A curfew is also in effect in Diffa region from 8 p.m. to 5 a.m.

    Follow the instructions of local authorities, including curfew orders.

    Borno and Yobe, Nigeria

    A state of emergency is in effect in the Nigerian states of Borno and Yobe, which border southeast Niger. Instability in these states could spillover into Niger.


    Petty crime

    Crime occurs throughout the country, including in the capital. Common crimes include muggings, theft and armed assaults. In Niamey, petty crimes such as pickpocketing and purse snatching also occur.


    Home invasions and car jackings occur periodically. Many thieves specifically target foreign nationals.

    Bandits operate freely in certain isolated regions of the country. There is a heightened risk of armed robberies in areas north of the Tahoua–Zinder–Diffa axis.

    • Avoid walking after dark
    • Don’t display any sign of wealth or affluence in public
    • Ensure that your personal belongings, including your passport and other travel documents, are secure at all times
    • Safely store photocopies of passports, visas and travel documents in case of loss or seizure

    Road safety

    Except for main routes, road conditions are poor throughout Niger.

    Road hazards include aggressive drivers, bicycles, mopeds, pedestrians, roaming farm animals, slow-moving carts and broken-down vehicles.

    In case of an accident, go to the nearest police station to file a report.

    Emergency roadside or medical assistance is not available.

    Travelling outside of Niamey

    Don’t travel after dark. Nighttime attacks on tourists have occurred in most of the country, particularly on the Agadez–Arlit, Agadez–Tahoua and Tillabéry–Niamey roads and within the city of Zinder. In particular, avoid off-road driving in the northern region of Agadez due to residual landmines.

    If you must travel outside of Niamey despite the advisory:

    • do so only during daylight hours
    • travel in a convoy of several vehicles in excellent mechanical condition
    • be accompanied by an experienced driver at all times
    • don’t leave the main roads
    • bring sufficient supplies of food and water, and a medical kit
    • lock car doors and keep windows shut at all times
    • carry a satellite phone, especially when travelling in remote areas


    Demonstrations take place frequently. Even peaceful demonstrations can turn violent at any time. They can also lead to disruptions to traffic and public transportation.

    • Avoid areas where demonstrations and large gatherings are taking place
    • Follow the instructions of local authorities
    • Monitor local media for information on ongoing demonstrations

    Mass gatherings (large-scale events)


    Fraud and scams are commonplace. They may present as romance and friendship, business ventures, loan requests or employment opportunities. They can pose serious financial risk to targeted victims. Proceed with great caution when considering such proposals.

    Overseas fraud


    There’s a high threat of kidnapping from terrorist groups throughout Niger. This includes the capital, Niamey.

    Terrorist groups and bandits have kidnapped foreign nationals.

    • Don’t travel to isolated areas, particularly to the regions around Agadez, Arlit, Tahoua and Tillabéry and in Zinder
    • Avoid the regions bordering Mali and Burkina Faso
    • Use varied and unpredictable routes and schedules when moving from one place to another
    • Limit your movements
    • Avoid travelling after dark
    • Remain extremely vigilant at all times


    There’s a threat of terrorism. Terrorist attacks could occur at any time. Citizens of countries that support the Niger government or regional interventions against terrorism are at particular risk.

    Targets could include:

    • government buildings, including schools
    • places of worship
    • airports and other transportation hubs and networks
    • public areas such as tourist attractions, restaurants, bars, coffee shops, shopping centres, markets, hotels and other sites frequented by foreigners

    Always be aware of your surroundings when in public places.

    Public transportation

    Avoid using public transportation, including transportation organized by hotels.

    Most taxis are in poor condition and don’t meet basic safety standards.

    You should consider hiring a driver, for safety and security reasons.

    Air travel

    We do not make assessments on the compliance of foreign domestic airlines with international safety standards.

    Information about foreign domestic airlines

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    Entry and exit requirements

    Every country or territory decides who can enter or exit through its borders. The Government of Canada cannot intervene on your behalf if you do not meet your destination’s entry or exit requirements.

    We have obtained the information on this page from the Niger authorities. It can, however, change at any time.

    Verify this information with the Foreign Representatives in Canada.


    Entry requirements vary depending on the type of passport you use for travel.

    Before you travel, check with your transportation company about passport requirements. Its rules on passport validity may be more stringent than the country’s entry rules.

    Regular Canadian passport

    Your passport must be valid for at least 6 months beyond the date you expect to leave Niger.

    Passport for official travel

    Different entry rules may apply.

    Official travel

    Passport with “X” gender identifier

    While the Government of Canada issues passports with an “X” gender identifier, it cannot guarantee your entry or transit through other countries. You might face entry restrictions in countries that do not recognize the “X” gender identifier. Before you leave, check with the closest foreign representative for your destination.

    Other travel documents

    Different entry rules may apply when travelling with a temporary passport or an emergency travel document. Before you leave, check with the closest foreign representative for your destination.

    Useful links


    Tourist visa: required 
    Business visa: required
    Student visa: required

    You must obtain a visa prior you travel to Niger.

    Children and travel

    Learn more about travelling with children.

    Yellow fever

    Learn about potential entry requirements related to yellow fever (vaccines section).

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    Relevant Travel Health Notices

    This section contains information on possible health risks and restrictions regularly found or ongoing in the destination. Follow this advice to lower your risk of becoming ill while travelling. Not all risks are listed below.

    Consult a health care professional or visit a travel health clinic preferably 6 weeks before you travel to get personalized health advice and recommendations.

    Routine vaccines

    Be sure that your routine vaccinations, as per your province or territory, are up-to-date before travelling, regardless of your destination.

    Some of these vaccinations include measles-mumps-rubella (MMR), diphtheria, tetanus, pertussis, polio, varicella (chickenpox), influenza and others.

    Pre-travel vaccines and medications

    You may be at risk for preventable diseases while travelling in this destination. Talk to a travel health professional about which medications or vaccines may be right for you, based on your destination and itinerary. 

    Hepatitis A

    There is a risk of hepatitis A in this destination. It is a disease of the liver. People can get hepatitis A if they ingest contaminated food or water, eat foods prepared by an infectious person, or if they have close physical contact (such as oral-anal sex) with an infectious person, although casual contact among people does not spread the virus.


    Practise safe food and water precautions and wash your hands often. Vaccination is recommended for all travellers to areas where hepatitis A is present.

    Yellow Fever - Country Entry Requirements

    Yellow fever is a disease caused by a flavivirus from the bite of an infected mosquito.

    Travellers get vaccinated either because it is required to enter a country or because it is recommended for their protection.


    • There is a risk of yellow fever in this country.

    Country Entry Requirement*

    • Proof of yellow fever vaccination for travellers from all countries.


    About Yellow Fever

    Yellow Fever Vaccination Centres in Canada
    * It is important to note that country entry requirements may not reflect your risk of yellow fever at your destination. It is recommended that you contact the nearest diplomatic or consular office of the destination(s) you will be visiting to verify any additional entry requirements.


    Measles is a highly contagious viral disease. It can spread quickly from person to person by direct contact and through droplets in the air.

    Anyone who is not protected against measles is at risk of being infected with it when travelling internationally.

    Regardless of where you are going, talk to a health care professional before travelling to make sure you are fully protected against measles.

    Meningococcal disease

    This destination is in the African Meningitis Belt, an area which has the highest rates of meningococcal disease in the world. Meningococcal disease is a serious and sometimes fatal infection. 

    Travellers who are at higher risk should discuss vaccination with a health care provider. High-risk travellers include those living or working with the local population (e.g., health care workers) or those travelling to crowded areas or taking part in large gatherings.

    Hepatitis B

     Hepatitis B is a risk in every destination. It is a viral liver disease that is easily transmitted from one person to another through exposure to blood and body fluids containing the hepatitis B virus.  Travellers who may be exposed to blood or other bodily fluids (e.g., through sexual contact, medical treatment, sharing needles, tattooing, acupuncture or occupational exposure) are at higher risk of getting hepatitis B.

    Hepatitis B vaccination is recommended for all travellers. Prevent hepatitis B infection by practicing safe sex, only using new and sterile drug equipment, and only getting tattoos and piercings in settings that follow public health regulations and standards.


    Malaria is a serious and sometimes fatal disease that is caused by parasites spread through the bites of mosquitoes.

    Malaria is a risk to travellers to this destination.
    Antimalarial medication is recommended for most travellers to this destination and should be taken as recommended. Consult a health care professional or visit a travel health clinic before travelling to discuss your options. It is recommended to do this 6 weeks before travel, however, it is still a good idea any time before leaving. 
    Protect yourself from mosquito bites at all times: 

    • Cover your skin and use an approved insect repellent on uncovered skin.
    • Exclude mosquitoes from your living area with screening and/or closed, well-sealed doors and windows.
    • Use insecticide-treated bed nets if mosquitoes cannot be excluded from your living area.
    • Wear permethrin-treated clothing. 

     If you develop symptoms similar to malaria when you are travelling or up to a year after you return home, see a health care professional immediately. Tell them where you have been travelling or living. 


     The best way to protect yourself from seasonal influenza (flu) is to get vaccinated every year. Get the flu shot at least 2 weeks before travelling.  

     The flu occurs worldwide. 

    •  In the Northern Hemisphere, the flu season usually runs from November to   April.
    •  In the Southern Hemisphere, the flu season usually runs between April and   October.
    •  In the tropics, there is flu activity year round. 

    The flu vaccine available in one hemisphere may only offer partial protection against the flu in the other hemisphere.

    The flu virus spreads from person to person when they cough or sneeze or by touching objects and surfaces that have been contaminated with the virus. Clean your hands often and wear a mask if you have a fever or respiratory symptoms.


    In this destination, rabies is commonly carried by dogs and some wildlife, including bats. Rabies is a deadly disease that spreads to humans primarily through bites or scratches from an infected animal. While travelling, take precautions, including keeping your distance from animals (including free-roaming dogs), and closely supervising children.

    If you are bitten or scratched by a dog or other animal while travelling, immediately wash the wound with soap and clean water and see a health care professional. In this destination, rabies treatment may be limited or may not be available, therefore you may need to return to Canada for treatment. 

    Before travel, discuss rabies vaccination with a health care professional. It may be recommended for travellers who are at high risk of exposure (e.g., occupational risk such as veterinarians and wildlife workers, children, adventure travellers and spelunkers, and others in close contact with animals). 


    Polio (poliomyelitis) is an infectious disease that can be prevented by vaccination. It is caused by poliovirus type 1, 2 or 3. Circulating vaccine-derived poliovirus 2 (cVDPV2) is present in this country.
    Polio is spread from person to person and through contaminated food and water. Infection with the polio virus can cause paralysis and death in individuals of any age who are not immune.


    • Be sure that your polio vaccinations are up to date before travelling. Polio is part of the routine vaccine schedule for children in Canada.
    • One booster dose of the polio vaccine is recommended as an adult.

    Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) is an infectious viral disease. It can spread from person to person by direct contact and through droplets in the air.

    It is recommended that all eligible travellers complete a COVID-19 vaccine series along with any additional recommended doses in Canada before travelling. Evidence shows that vaccines are very effective at preventing severe illness, hospitalization and death from COVID-19. While vaccination provides better protection against serious illness, you may still be at risk of infection from the virus that causes COVID-19. Anyone who has not completed a vaccine series is at increased risk of being infected with the virus that causes COVID-19 and is at greater risk for severe disease when travelling internationally.

    Before travelling, verify your destination’s COVID-19 vaccination entry/exit requirements. Regardless of where you are going, talk to a health care professional before travelling to make sure you are adequately protected against COVID-19.

    Safe food and water precautions

    Many illnesses can be caused by eating food or drinking beverages contaminated by bacteria, parasites, toxins, or viruses, or by swimming or bathing in contaminated water.

    • Learn more about food and water precautions to take to avoid getting sick by visiting our eat and drink safely abroad page. Remember: Boil it, cook it, peel it, or leave it!
    • Avoid getting water into your eyes, mouth or nose when swimming or participating in activities in freshwater (streams, canals, lakes), particularly after flooding or heavy rain. Water may look clean but could still be polluted or contaminated.
    • Avoid inhaling or swallowing water while bathing, showering, or swimming in pools or hot tubs. 



    Cholera is a risk in parts of this country. Most travellers are at very low risk.

    To protect against cholera, all travellers should practise safe food and water precautions.

    Travellers at higher risk of getting cholera include those:

    • visiting, working or living in areas with limited access to safe food, water and proper sanitation
    • visiting areas where outbreaks are occurring

    Vaccination may be recommended for high-risk travellers, and should be discussed with a health care professional.

    Travellers' diarrhea

    Travellers' diarrhea is the most common illness affecting travellers. It is spread from eating or drinking contaminated food or water.

    Risk of developing travellers' diarrhea increases when travelling in regions with poor standards of hygiene and sanitation. Practise safe food and water precautions.

    The most important treatment for travellers' diarrhea is rehydration (drinking lots of fluids). Carry oral rehydration salts when travelling.


    Typhoid is a bacterial infection spread by contaminated food or water. Risk is higher among children, travellers going to rural areas, travellers visiting friends and relatives or those travelling for a long period of time.

    Travellers visiting regions with a risk of typhoid, especially those exposed to places with poor sanitation, should speak to a health care professional about vaccination.  


    There is a risk of schistosomiasis in this destination. Schistosomiasis is a parasitic disease caused by tiny worms (blood flukes) which can be found in freshwater (lakes, rivers, ponds, and wetlands). The worms can break the skin, and their eggs can cause stomach pain, diarrhea, flu-like symptoms, or urinary problems. Schistosomiasis mostly affects underdeveloped and rural communities, particularly agricultural and fishing communities.

    Most travellers are at low risk. Travellers should avoid contact with untreated freshwater such as lakes, rivers, and ponds (e.g., swimming, bathing, wading, ingesting). There is no vaccine or medication available to prevent infection.

    Insect bite prevention

    Many diseases are spread by the bites of infected insects such as mosquitoes, ticks, fleas or flies. When travelling to areas where infected insects may be present:

    • Use insect repellent (bug spray) on exposed skin
    • Cover up with light-coloured, loose clothes made of tightly woven materials such as nylon or polyester
    • Minimize exposure to insects
    • Use mosquito netting when sleeping outdoors or in buildings that are not fully enclosed

    To learn more about how you can reduce your risk of infection and disease caused by bites, both at home and abroad, visit our insect bite prevention page.

    Find out what types of insects are present where you’re travelling, when they’re most active, and the symptoms of the diseases they spread.


    There is a risk of chikungunya in this country.  The risk may vary between regions of a country.  Chikungunya is a virus spread through the bite of an infected mosquito. Chikungunya can cause a viral disease that typically causes fever and pain in the joints. In some cases, the joint pain can be severe and last for months or years.

    Protect yourself from mosquito bites at all times. There is no vaccine available for chikungunya.

    • In this country, risk of dengue is sporadic. It is a viral disease spread to humans by mosquito bites.
    • Dengue can cause flu-like symptoms. In some cases, it can lead to severe dengue, which can be fatal.
    • The level of risk of dengue changes seasonally, and varies from year to year. The level of risk also varies between regions in a country and can depend on the elevation in the region.
    • Mosquitoes carrying dengue typically bite during the daytime, particularly around sunrise and sunset.
    • Protect yourself from mosquito bites. There is no vaccine or medication that protects against dengue fever.
    Rift Valley fever

    Rift Valley fever is a viral disease that can cause severe flu-like symptoms. In some cases, it can be fatal. It is spread to humans through contact with infected animal blood or tissues, from the bite of an infected mosquito, or eating or drinking unpasteurized dairy. Risk is generally low for most travellers. Protect yourself from insect bites and avoid animals, particularly livestock, and unpasteurized dairy. There is no vaccine available for Rift Valley fever.

    Animal precautions

    Some infections, such as rabies and influenza, can be shared between humans and animals. Certain types of activities may increase your chance of contact with animals, such as travelling in rural or forested areas, camping, hiking, and visiting wet markets (places where live animals are slaughtered and sold) or caves.

    Travellers are cautioned to avoid contact with animals, including dogs, livestock (pigs, cows), monkeys, snakes, rodents, birds, and bats, and to avoid eating undercooked wild game.

    Closely supervise children, as they are more likely to come in contact with animals.

    Cutaneous anthrax

    Anthrax is a serious infectious disease caused by bacteria. People can get sick with anthrax if they come into contact with infected animals or contaminated animal products. Anthrax can cause severe illness in both humans and animals.
    Travellers to areas where anthrax is common or where an outbreak is occurring in animals can get sick with anthrax if:

    • they have contact with infected animal carcasses or eat meat from animals that were sick when slaughtered
    • they handle animal parts, such as hides, wool or hair, or products made from those animal parts, such as animal hide drums.

    If you are visiting these areas, do not eat raw or undercooked meat and avoid contact with livestock, wildlife, animal products, and animal carcasses.

    Person-to-person infections

    Stay home if you’re sick and practise proper cough and sneeze etiquette, which includes coughing or sneezing into a tissue or the bend of your arm, not your hand. Reduce your risk of colds, the flu and other illnesses by:

    •  washing your hands often
    • avoiding or limiting the amount of time spent in closed spaces, crowded places, or at large-scale events (concerts, sporting events, rallies)
    • avoiding close physical contact with people who may be showing symptoms of illness 

    Sexually transmitted infections (STIs), HIV, and mpox are spread through blood and bodily fluids; use condoms, practise safe sex, and limit your number of sexual partners. Check with your local public health authority pre-travel to determine your eligibility for mpox vaccine.  


    Tuberculosis is an infection caused by bacteria and usually affects the lungs.

    For most travellers the risk of tuberculosis is low.

    Travellers who may be at high risk while travelling in regions with risk of tuberculosis should discuss pre- and post-travel options with a health care professional.

    High-risk travellers include those visiting or working in prisons, refugee camps, homeless shelters, or hospitals, or travellers visiting friends and relatives.


    HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) is a virus that attacks and impairs the immune system, resulting in a chronic, progressive illness known as AIDS (Acquired Immunodeficiency Syndrome). 

    High risk activities include anything which puts you in contact with blood or body fluids, such as unprotected sex and exposure to unsterilized needles for medications or other substances (for example, steroids and drugs), tattooing, body-piercing or acupuncture.

    Medical services and facilities

    Medical facilities are limited in Niamey and inadequate outside the capital. Emergency and ambulance services are very limited. In the event of a serious illness or accident, you’ll need medical evacuation.

    Make sure you get travel insurance that includes coverage for medical evacuation and hospital stays.

    Travel health and safety

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    Laws and culture

    You must abide by local laws.

    Learn about what you should do and how we can help if you are arrested or detained abroad.

    Dual citizenship

    Dual citizenship is not legally recognized in Niger.

    If local authorities consider you a citizen of Niger, they may refuse to grant you access to Canadian consular services. This will prevent us from providing you with those services.

    Travellers with dual citizenship

    International Child Abduction

    The Hague Convention on the Civil Aspects of International Child Abduction is an international treaty. It can help parents with the return of children who have been removed to or retained in certain countries in violation of custody rights. It does not apply between Canada and Niger.

    If your child was wrongfully taken to, or is being held in Niger by an abducting parent:

    • act as quickly as you can
    • consult a lawyer in Canada and in Niger to explore all the legal options for the return of your child
    • report the situation to the nearest Canadian government office abroad or to the Vulnerable Children’s Consular Unit at Global Affairs Canada by calling the Emergency Watch and Response Centre.

    If your child was removed from a country other than Canada, consult a lawyer to determine if The Hague Convention applies.

    Be aware that Canadian consular officials cannot interfere in private legal matters or in another country’s judicial affairs.

    Useful links

    Death penalty

    The death penalty applies to serious crimes such as murder.


    Penalties for possession, use or trafficking of illegal drugs are severe. Convicted offenders can expect heavy fines and lengthy jail sentences.


    Outside of the month-long observance of Ramadan, Niger’s laws and customs tolerate alcohol consumption.

    Drugs, alcohol and travel


    It’s illegal to photograph military zones, military installations, diplomatic premises, radio and television stations, airports, and the presidential palace and Kennedy Bridge in Niamey.

    Don’t photograph political or student demonstrations, or military personnel.

    If you’re unsure, seek permission from local authorities before taking any photograph.

    Always seek permission before photographing a local.


    You must carry an international driving permit.

    International Driving Permit

    Driving rules

    Drivers must not turn on their headlights during daylight hours.

    You must pull over for:

    • official motorcades or military convoys with headlights on
    • public emergency vehicles with sirens on
    • funeral processions


    If you’re involved in a serious accident, don’t move your vehicle before the police arrive.

    Working in Niger

    Employees and volunteers with non-governmental organizations must register with the Government of Niger and inform the authorities of their plans before starting any work. Failure to fulfil these requirements can result in detention and/or expulsion from Niger.

    Dress and behaviour

    Niger’s customs, laws and regulations adhere closely to Islamic practices and beliefs. To avoid offending local sensitivities:

    • dress conservatively
    • cover your arms and legs in public
    • behave discreetly
    • respect religious and social traditions

    In 2024, the lunar month of Ramadan is expected to begin on or around March 10.

    In public, between sunrise and sunset, refrain from:

    • drinking
    • eating
    • smoking

    2SLGBTQI+ travellers

    Although the laws of Niger do not prohibit sexual acts between individuals of the same sex, homosexuality is not socially tolerated. 2SLGBTQI+ persons could face arrest under other charges, such as committing “unnatural acts.”

    2SLGBTQI+ travellers should carefully consider the risks of travelling to Niger.

    Travel and your sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression and sex characteristics


    The currency in Niger is the African Financial Community franc (CFA).

    There are no ATMs in Niger.

    Few businesses, including major hotels and restaurants, accept credit cards.

    Only change money at a reputable exchange bureau. Foreign currency exchange over 1 million CFA requires authorization from the Ministry of Finance. Forms are available from all major banks.

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    Natural disasters and climate

    There are three seasons in Niger:

    • the cool dry season, from November to February
    • the hot dry season, from March to June
    • the rainy season, from June to October

    During the rainy season, heavy rains can cause floods and landslides. Most of Niger’s secondary roads may be impassable.

    If you decide to travel to Niger during the rainy season:

    • stay informed of the latest regional weather forecasts
    • carry emergency contact information for your airline or tour operator
    • follow the advice and instructions of local authorities

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    Need help?

    Local services

    Emergency services

    Emergency services exist but may be unreliable. In case of emergency dial:

    • police: 17
    • medical assistance: 15
    • firefighters: 18

    Consular assistance 

    The services of the honorary consul of Canada in Niamey could be limited or unavailable without notice due to the ongoing security situation.

    Niamey - Honorary consul of Canada
    Street AddressRue KK 41 Kouara Kano, Porte 335, Niamey, NigerPostal AddressP.O. Box 291, Niamey, NigerTelephone227 20 37 09 81Emailbmakoconsular@international.gc.caInternet
    Bamako - Embassy of Canada
    Street AddressImmeuble Séméga, Route de Koulikoro, Commune II, Bamako, MaliPostal AddressP.O. Box 198, Bamako, MaliTelephone+223 44 98 04 50Fax+223 44 98 04 55Emailbmakoconsular@international.gc.caInternet of Canada to MaliTwitter@CanEmbMaliConsular district


    Appointment Book your appointment online

    For emergency consular assistance, call the Embassy of Canada to Mali, in Bamako, and follow the instructions. At any time, you may also contact the Emergency Watch and Response Centre in Ottawa.


    The decision to travel is your choice and you are responsible for your personal safety abroad. We take the safety and security of Canadians abroad very seriously and provide credible and timely information in our Travel Advice to enable you to make well-informed decisions regarding your travel abroad.

    The content on this page is provided for information only. While we make every effort to give you correct information, it is provided on an "as is" basis without warranty of any kind, expressed or implied. The Government of Canada does not assume responsibility and will not be liable for any damages in connection to the information provided.

    If you need consular assistance while abroad, we will make every effort to help you. However, there may be constraints that will limit the ability of the Government of Canada to provide services.

    Learn more about consular services.

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