Martin Lewis has issued important advice to people regarding their holiday bookings.

Many countries have stopped allowing tourists to enter in a bid to curb the spread of the deadly coronavirus pandemic but with some lockdown restrictions being eased, many are hopeful of a getaway.

The Foreign Office is still warning against all non-essential travel but if you've got a holiday booked this summer and the warning is removed, there are still potential issues you may face.

You may not be allowed to enter and if you are allowed in, you could be made to quarantine upon arrival.

In the MoneySavingExpert's weekly newsletter, the finance guru issued vital guidance on which countries are allowing British tourists - and what the quarantine rules are.

It's worth bearing in mind from Monday, June 8 all travellers arriving in the UK, including those returning from holiday, must also self-isolate for two weeks under current plans.

The MoneySavingExpert added "though there's likely to be movement on that."

Compiling a list of the top 10 holiday destinations according to ABTA, here are the latest travel rules:

Spain

The popular holiday destination is closed to all tourists until July 1.

It will gradually re-open to international tourists then but it still isn't known if UK visitors will be allowed to enter by that point.

Currently, only residents and those with essential travel can enter.

Quarantine requirements are in place until July 1, where arrivals must quarantine for 14 days but this won't apply after tourism resumes.

France

France is closed to all tourists until June 15.

At the moment, you can only enter if your journey is essential, you have an international travel certificate and no coronavirus symptoms.

There are no quarantine requirements for arrivals from the UK but some arrivals must self-quarantine for 14 days - just not those from the UK, most of the EU and some other countries.

From June 8, all arrivals from the UK will be asked to "voluntarily" self-quarantine for 14 days.

USA

The USA is closed to tourists from the UK as well as many other countries.

You will be denied entry if you've been in the UK, as well as some other countries including much of Europe, 14 days before travelling.

Exceptions are made for US citizens and everyone arriving must self-isolate for 14 days.

Italy

Mainland Italy is open to tourists from the UK, EU and some other countries.

MoneySavingExpert are checking rules in Sardinia and Sicily.

There are no quarantine requirements on mainland Italy or Sardinia for arrivals from the UK, but some arrivals from other countries may need to isolate for 14 days.

Germany

Germany is currently closed to all tourists.

You can only enter with a valid reason, but reasons are quite broad and include "seeing family" but you'll need to carry documents to prove this.

There are no quarantine restrictions for arrivals from the UK or the EU but arrivals from elsewhere must quarantine for 14 days.

Greece

Greece is closed to all tourists until June 15.

From June 15, it'll be possible to fly into Athens and Thessaloniki or enter by land.

From July 1, it'll be possible to fly to all Greek airports and arrive by sea.

There are quarantine restrictions in place right now and when tourism resumes on June 15, tourists who arrive from a "high-risk" airport - which includes many in the UK - will be tested on arrival and must stay overnight at a designated, paid-for hotel to await results.

Those who test positive for coronavirus must quarantine for 14 days.

Portugal

Portugal is now open to tourists but it isn't possible to enter by land until June 15, nor can people disembark from a cruise ship on the mainland or in Madeira.

There are no quarantine restrictions in place on the mainland but in Madeira, until July 1, visitors must provide a negative coronavirus test or else quarantine for 14 days.

In the Azores, tourists must either provide a negative test or take a test on arrival and quarantine for 48 hours while awaiting the results.

New quarantine restrictions have been confirmed

The Netherlands

The Netherlands is open to UK and EU tourists but remains closed to others until June 15 - unless it's essential travel.

There are currently no mandatory quarantine restrictions but those arriving from "high-risk" airports, which includes many in the UK, must complete a health screening self-declaration form and are strongly advised to quarantine for 14 days.

Turkey

Turkey remains closed to all tourists and only Turkish nationals and residents can enter.

There are restrictions in place including coronavirus checks at airports, while all arrivals must self-isolate for 14 days.

Croatia

Croatia is closed to tourists from most countries including the UK and only tourists from 10 European countries are allowed in.

Foreign nationals with a resident permit or long-term visa, as well as real estate or a spouse or child living there, or one of several other exceptions, can also enter.

There are no quarantine requirements.