Can I bring it back? A quick guide to what you can and can't bring home. Table of Contents:

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1 Can I bring it back? A quick guide to what you can and can't bring home Table of Contents: Contamination... 3 Soil, mud or clay... 3 Duty Free... 4 Alcohol... 4 General goods... 5 Tobacco and Cigarettes... 6 Travelling with family... 7 Firearms... 8 Firearms... 8 Imitation firearms... 9 Paintball firearms Soft air firearms Food and drink Fruit and veggies Meat products Market goods and shopping Blow guns Electric shock devices Fake designer goods Fireworks Illegal porn Katanas and Samurai swords Laser pointers Leather, fur, horns, bones Lighters Mozzie zappers Multi-tool knives Pirated DVDs Swords and bayonets Wooden and woven items... 27

2 Medicine Bringing medicine into Australia Sedatives Taking medicine out of Australia Substances Hormones Kava Steroids Terrorism material Terrorism material Weapons Automatic knives Blow guns Concealed blades Daggers Electric shock devices Extendable batons Fixed blade knives Katanas and Samurai swords Knuckle dusters Laser pointers Multi-tool knives Nunchakus Pepper spray Single handed opening knives Slingshots Swords and bayonets Throwing blades... 51

3 Contamination Soil, mud or clay Don t track dirt back to Australia. Make sure your shoes and other equipment is free from soil, mud, clay, animal poo or plant material like leaves and bark. Dirty equipment must be treated at your expense. Hiking boots, camping and sporting equipment including bike tyres Department of Agriculture

4 Duty Free Alcohol If you re aged 18 or older, you can bring in up to 2.25 litres of alcoholic drinks duty-free. If in doubt, always declare. may apply if goods are not declared. Vodka, Rum, Beer, Wine, Spirits, Bourbon, Whiskey If you bring in more than your duty-free allowance for alcoholic drinks, you ll need to pay duty on ALL of your alcohol not just on the excess. You must have a certificate to bring in commercial quantities of brandy, whisky or rum. Duty-free concession

5 General goods If you re aged 18 or older, you can bring in $900 of general goods duty-free. If you're under 18, you can bring in $450 worth of general goods duty-free. This does not include bringing in commercial goods. If in doubt, always declare. may apply if goods are not declared. Perfumes, jewelry, watches, sports gear, leather goods, souvenirs, cameras, electronic equipment and gifts. If you bring in more than your duty-free allowance for general goods, you ll need to pay duty on ALL of your goods not just on the excess. Duty-free concession

6 Tobacco and Cigarettes If you re aged 18 or older, you can bring in duty free: up to 50 cigarettes OR 50 grams of tobacco products PLUS one open packet of cigarettes with 25 or less cigarettes in it. You can bring in up to 1.5 kilograms of smokeless tobacco (chewing tobacco or snuff) for personal use, but you will have to pay duty on it (only 50 grams is allowed duty-free). If in doubt, always declare. may apply if goods are not declared. Cigarettes, tobacco, cigars, chewing tobacco, snuff If you bring in more than your duty-free allowance for tobacco and cigarettes, you ll need to pay duty on ALL of your tobacco and cigarettes, not just on the excess. You must have a permit to bring in more than 1.5 kilograms of chewing tobacco or snuff. Duty-free concession

7 Travelling with family Families coming back to Australia on the same flight or voyage may combine (pool) their individual duty-free concession limits. To do this, families must stay together when going through Customs clearance. A family includes a person and his or her de facto partner (including same-sex couples) and any of their children under 18 years of age. For example, a family of two adults and two children would have a combined duty free allowance of $2700. If in doubt, always declare. may apply if goods are not declared. Duty free allowance, duty free concession, duty free limit, combined duty free, family duty free If you bring in more than your duty-free allowance for general goods, you ll need to pay duty on ALL your general goods not just on the excess. The same goes for alcohol and tobacco/cigarettes. Duty-free concession

8 Firearms Firearms Firearms, including blank firing, deactivated and air firearms. Rifle, shotgun, handgun, revolver, pistol, muzzle-loading, blackpowder To bring in firearms you need approval from either the state/territory police or Attorney-General's Department and a firearms license is required. When the firearm enters Australia, there are serial number and safety testing requirements to be done. Firearms Importing firearms

9 Imitation firearms Imitation firearms that are like real life size firearms and could be mistaken for the real thing, even if they are a lighter, computer game controller, novelty product or imitation, replica or toy are not allowed into Australia. Imitation firearms, toy firearms, replica firearms, fake firearms You need state/territory police approval on a B709A form You can bring in goods that can't be mistaken for a real firearm. Importing firearms

10 Paintball firearms Paintball firearms or markers are firearms that fire paintballs by compressed gas. This includes single-shot, repeating-action, semi-automatic and fully automatic paintball firearms. You are not allowed to bring paintball markers into Australia. Paintball marker, paintball gun, skirmish paint gun To bring in paintball firearms you need state/territory police approval on a B709A form or Attorney- General's Department approval and a firearms license is usually required. If your paintball firearm looks like a fully automatic firearm, there are more strict requirements before you can bring it to Australia. Importing firearms

11 Soft air firearms Soft air or BB guns that fire plastic ball bearings or similar by compressed air. BB guns, Airsoft, soft air firearms You would need state/territory police approval on a B709A form or written permission from the Attorney General's Department and typically a firearms licence is required. When the firearm enters Australia, there are serial number and safety testing requirements to be done. Standard foam dart guns and similar are OK as long as they are low power and don t look like a real firearm. Importing firearms

12 Food and drink Fruit and veggies Don t bring fruit and veg with you to Australia. If you take them onto the plane, leave the leftovers on the plane, including any supplied by the airline. Apple, banana, mandarin, orange, tomato, lemon, ginger, fruit products, dried fruit, dates Department of Agriculture

13 Meat products Generally you aren t allowed to bring meat products into Australia. Enjoy the local delicacies while you re travelling but don t bring it back with you. Steak, pork, fish, chicken, ham, salami, sausage, small goods, poultry, beef, pork, jerky, biltong You can bring in meat jerky from Indonesia but conditions do apply. Department of Agriculture

14 Market goods and shopping Blow guns Blow pipes or blow guns are often sold as ceremonial or souvenir items and are quite cheap. You are not allowed to bring these items into Australia. Blow pipes, blow darts, darts, shark darts If you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. You may be required to get a state/territory licence. Firearms and Weapons

15 Electric shock devices You aren't allowed to bring hand-held electric shock devices into Australia. Tasers, stun guns, items disguised as mobile phones or torches used for self-defence You can bring in items like cattle prods and novelty or joke shock devices with a very small capacity. Import permits are only issued for police/government use or 'specified purposes' such as filming a movie. Firearms and Weapons

16 Fake designer goods Fake (counterfeit) goods including things like brand name or designer clothing, handbags, shoes, cosmetics, perfume and hair straighteners are not allowed to be brought into Australia. Lose your goods, prosecution and large financial penalties may apply Fake designer goods, fake brand name goods, copyright goods, trade mark goods, counterfeit goods, knock offs None Pirated and counterfeit goods

17 Fireworks Fireworks are considered 'dangerous goods' and are not allowed to be taken on board aircraft (in the cabin or in the hold with the luggage). This is under Civil Aviation Safety Authority legislation (rather than Customs legislation). Fireworks, pyrotechnics Prohibited List

18 Illegal porn Publications, films, computer games and any other goods that describe, depict, express or otherwise deal with matters of sex, drug misuse or addiction, crime, cruelty, violence, terrorist acts or revolting or abhorrent phenomena in such a way that they offend against the standards of morality, decency and propriety generally accepted by reasonable adults are not allowed. This includes bestiality and sexual violence. Offensive fetishes in publications such as offensive fetishes, bestiality, child pornography, sexual violence. None

19 Katanas and Samurai swords You are allowed to bring in traditional Japanese Katana and Samurai swords and replicas of these into Australia. Samurai sword, Katana, traditional sword, Japanese sword, replica swords Firearms and Weapons

20 Laser pointers Hand held laser pointers that are powered with AAA, AA or larger batteries and have a strength greater than 1mW (milliwatt) are not allowed into Australia. Laser pointers, laser pens, laser torches, laser sights. You can bring in small laser pointers such as key chains that use watch batteries and have a strength of less than 1mW, laser firearm sights (for use with low calibre firearms), bore sighters, medical lasers (excluding those the same in appearance as a laser pointer or pen), surveying and construction lasers, laser guns (other than those captured as firearms or imitation firearms), laser range finders. Firearms and Weapons

21 Leather, fur, horns, bones Leather and fur products are allowed into Australia if they have been fully tanned. Raw hide drums are not permitted. Animal horns, teeth or bones are allowed into Australia if they are clean and in new packaging, free from other animal material, plant material, insects, soil, mud, clay or any other contamination. Animal items must be declared on your Incoming Passenger Card and will be inspected on arrival. Items that are not allowed will be destroyed, or you can pay AUD$100 to have them treated. Musical instruments including raw hide drums. Necklaces with feathers or teeth Department of Agriculture

22 Lighters Lighters include disposable lighters, novelty lighters (eg may have flashing lights or play music) and refillable lighters, all designed to light cigarettes, cigars and pipes. If you are over 18 years old and have arrived in Australia by plane or cruise ship, you may bring in up to five lighters. Aviation security restrictions may apply. Disposable lighters, novelty lighters, refillable lighters, cigarette lighters, phone lighter, coke can lighter, flashing lighter If you want to bring more than five lighters back with you, you will need to get permission from the Minister and get issued a certificate of compliance (within the meaning of the 'American Standard') TravelSECURE

23 Mozzie zappers You can only bring in mozzie zappers that have a protective grid and a battery capacity of 6 volts or less. Mozzie zappers without a grid and a higher battery capacity than 6 volts are not allowed. Bug zappers, electric fly swatters, insect zappers, mosquito bats Firearms and Weapons

24 Multi-tool knives You can usually bring in multi-tool knives unless they have blades which open automatically or can be opened by flicking them open. Pocket Knife, Swiss army knife, handyman tool Firearms and Weapons

25 Pirated DVDs You are not allowed to bring pirated copies of movies or TV shows (including boxed sets) into Australia. Lose your goods, prosecution and large financial penalties may apply Copies of DVD's, copied movies Pirated and counterfeit goods

26 Swords and bayonets Single edged swords and bayonets designed to be fitted to a firearm are typically allowed. You can bring in medieval-type swords if they are single or double edged, unless they are a dagger. Viking swords, bastard swords, broadswords, claymore, Bayonets, swords, single edged sword, replica swords Firearms and Weapons

27 Wooden and woven items Wooden items are allowed into Australia if they are free from bark, insects, signs of insect damage (such as borer holes) or any other contamination. To check for insect damage look closely at wooden items for holes and sawdust. Souvenirs made of wood, seeds or leaves must be declared on your Incoming Passenger Card and will be inspected on arrival. Items that are not allowed will be destroyed, or you can pay AUD$100 to have them treated. Masks, statues, puppets, bowls, ornaments, woven mats, seed necklaces Department of Agriculture

28 Medicine Bringing medicine into Australia You do not need a permit to bring in most prescription medicines even if they contain a controlled substance, so long as: you are arriving in Australia as a passenger on board a ship or aircraft the medicine is carried in your accompanied baggage you carry a letter or copy of your prescription (written in English) from your Doctor to certify that the medicine has been prescribed to you to treat a medical condition the quantity of the medicine does not exceed three months supply. You should leave your medicine in its original packaging. Prescription medicine Some medicines always require a permit. This includes steroids, products containing DHEA, yohimbine, thalidomide, fenticlor and triparanol. Import permits for these medicines are issued by the Office of Chemical Safety or the Therapeutic Goods Administration, depending on the type of medication. If you run out of medication, you will need to either see a Doctor in Australia to have the medicine prescribed and supplied in Australia (if it is available in Australia) or you will need to check whether you need to apply for a permit from Therapeutic Goods Administration before you arrange have medicine sent to you. Bringing medications into Australia or taking medications out of Australia Travelling with medicine

29 Sedatives Sedatives include prescription medicines from the benzodiazepines group (eg diazepam, lorazepam). Like other medicines, you can bring in sedatives so long as: You are arriving in Australia as a passenger on board a ship or aircraft The medicine is carried in your accompanied baggage You carry a letter or copy of your prescription (written in English) from your Doctor to certify that the medicine has been prescribed to you to treat a medical condition The quantity of the medicine does not exceed three months supply You should leave your medicine in its original packaging. Benzodiazepines, lorazepam, diazepam, nitrazepam, oxazepam. If run out of medicine, you will need to either see a Doctor in Australia to have the medicine prescribed and supplied in Australia (if it is available in Australia) or apply for a permit from Therapeutic Goods Administration before you arrange to have medicine sent to you. You must have a permit if ordering these medicines from overseas. Personal Importation Scheme

30 Taking medicine out of Australia You do not need a permit to leave with most prescription medicines even if they contain a controlled substance, so long as: you are departing Australia as a passenger on board a ship or aircraft the medicine is carried in your accompanied baggage you carry a letter or copy of your prescription (written in English) from your medical practitioner to certify that the medicine has been prescribed to you to treat a medical condition the quantity of the medicine does not exceed three months supply. Special rules apply when travelling overseas with PBS subsidised medicines. Prescription medicine For quantities exceeding the 3 month limit, you will require a permit from the Therapeutic Goods Administration to export your medications. Different countries have different controls on drugs and medicines so you should contact the embassy or consulate of your destination country to find out if you need permission to bring your medicine with you. You will need to find out about countries that you might be entering as a stopover, as well as your final destination. The Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade have a list of embassies and consulates. Travelling with medicines fact sheet Bringing medications into Australia or taking medications out of Australia Travelling overseas with PBS medicine

31 Substances Hormones Natural and manufactured human growth hormones can be brought in if you: carry them in your accompanied baggage carry a letter from your doctor or a copy of your prescription (written in English), and don't bring in more than 3 months supply. You should leave your medicine in its original packaging. Athletes or anyone associated with an athlete must have a permit. human chorionic gonadotrophin, erythropoietin, follicle stimulating hormone, luteinising hormone, somatropin, somatomedins, somatorelin, darbepoetin alfa, HGH, HCG, Epo You need a permit issued by the Therapeutic Goods Administration, if: you don't have a prescription, or you're bringing in more than 3 months supply, or you are an athlete or associated with an athlete.

32 Kava Kava is a plant that is traditionally used for therapeutic and recreational purposes by certain cultures. If you are a passenger, on a ship or aircraft, aged 18 years or over, you may import up to two kilograms of kava in either root or dried powder form in your accompanied baggage, without a permit. Kava root, kava powder This exemption does not apply to kava being imported via post, courier services or unaccompanied baggage. In these cases you must provide us with an import permit issued by the Therapeutic Goods Administration. Permits will only be issued for scientific and medical purposes. Importation of kava

33 Steroids The rules that allow you to bring in your personal medicines don't apply to steroids (anabolic and androgenic substances to enhance muscle and bone growth), even if you have a prescription. You need a permit to import steroids. Health supplements, muscle products, roids To import steroids you need a permit issued by the Therapeutic Goods Administration.

34 Terrorism material Terrorism material Any publications, video, films or games that directly praise, instruct in or urge the doing of a terrorist act. Prosecution and large financial penalties may apply Terrorism material, terrorism DVD, terrorism training material

35 Weapons Automatic knives Automatic knives such as flick knives, switchblades, assisted opening knives and flipper knives that have a blade folded or recessed into the handle that opens automatically (including parts) aren't allowed into Australia. When you activate the knife the blade rapidly opens by pressure on a button, spring, switch or stud. Flick knives, switchblades, flipper knives Import permits are generally only issued for police/government use or 'specified purposes' such as for filming a movie. Firearms and Weapons

36 Blow guns Blow pipes or blow guns are often sold as ceremonial or souvenir items and are quite cheap. You are not allowed to bring these items into Australia. Blow pipes, blow darts, darts, shark darts If you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. You may be required to get a state/territory licence. Firearms and Weapons

37 Concealed blades Concealed blades are items that don't look like a weapon at all, such as a walking stick, a pen or an umbrella, with a knife, blade or spike hidden inside. You aren't allowed to bring any of these items with a concealed blade into Australia. Pen knife, sword cane, umbrella sword, walking stick sword Import permits are only issued for police/government use or 'specified purposes' such as filming a movie. Firearms and Weapons

38 Daggers Daggers are concealable knives with both edges sharpened or with a spike designed for stabbing. You aren't allowed to bring daggers into Australia. Double edged knives, push knives, push daggers, fist knives, t-handle knives, push spikes If you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. You may be required to get a state/territory licence. Single edged fixed blades like kitchen knives are typically allowed. Firearms and Weapons

39 Electric shock devices You aren't allowed to bring hand-held electric shock devices into Australia. Tasers, stun guns, items disguised as mobile phones or torches used for self-defence You can bring in items like cattle prods and novelty or joke shock devices with a very small capacity. Import permits are only issued for police/government use or 'specified purposes' such as filming a movie. Firearms and Weapons

40 Extendable batons You aren't allowed to bring extendable batons into Australia. Telescopic baton You need prior written permission from the Minister using a B710 Form Application for Permission to Import Schedule 3 and 13 Weapons. Permission is usually only given to police, licenced security guards or licenced dealers. Firearms and Weapons

41 Fixed blade knives Single edged fixed blades are typically allowed into Australia. This includes items like kitchen knives, hunting or fishing knives. Kitchen knives, hunting knives, fishing knives, skinning knives Firearms and Weapons

42 Katanas and Samurai swords You are allowed to bring in traditional Japanese Katana and Samurai swords and replicas of these into Australia. Samurai sword, Katana, traditional sword, Japanese sword, replica swords Firearms and Weapons

43 Knuckle dusters Knuckledusters are devices that protect the knuckles and increase the effect of a punch or a blow. You aren't allowed to bring knuckledusters into Australia. This includes items like knuckleduster purses and handbags and knuckduster phone cases. Knuckle duster, knuckleduster, knuckleduster purses, knuckleduster handbags, martial arts knuckleduster If you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. You may be required to get a state/territory licence. Firearms and Weapons

44 Laser pointers Hand held laser pointers that are powered with AAA, AA or larger batteries and have a strength greater than 1mW (milliwatt) are not allowed into Australia. Laser pointers, laser pens, laser torches, laser sights You can bring in small laser pointers such as key chains that use watch batteries and have a strength of less than 1mW, laser firearm sights (for use with low calibre firearms), bore sighters, medical lasers (excluding those the same in appearance as a laser pointer or pen), surveying and construction lasers, laser guns (other than those captured as firearms or imitation firearms), laser range finders. Firearms and Weapons

45 Multi-tool knives You can usually bring in multi-tool knives unless they have blades which open automatically or can be opened by flicking them open. Pocket Knife, Swiss army knife, handyman tool Firearms and Weapons

46 Nunchakus Nunchakus are weapons with handles made of any hard material and joined by chain or rope. Nunchaku, nunchakus, martial arts If you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. You may be required to get a state/territory licence. Firearms and Weapons

47 Pepper spray You aren't allowed to bring pepper spray into Australia. Anti-personnel spray, capsicum spray, pepper spray, mace, capsaicin, defender spray, riot control spray Import permits are only issued for police/government use. Firearms and Weapons

48 Single handed opening knives You can't bring in single handed opening knives that can be flicked open with gravity or a firm shake of the wrist. Most folding knives with blades over 8.5cm in length will open this way, and sometimes those below this length. You can bring in knives that need two hands to open, or are manual opening with a thumb stud or hole. You can usually bring in small bladed knives, multi-tools and traditional slipjoint knives. Pocket knives Import permits are only issued for police/government use or 'specified purposes' like for filming a movie. Firearms and Weapons

49 Slingshots You can't bring in slingshots with an arm brace. You can bring in normal slingshots or hunting slings without arm braces. Arm brace slingshots, modern slingshots, catapults, slingshot with stabiliser and brace You can only bring in slingshots with an armbrace if you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. You may be required to get a state/territory licence. Firearms and Weapons

50 Swords and bayonets Single edged swords and bayonets designed to be fitted to a firearm are typically allowed. You can bring in medieval-type swords if they are single or double edged, unless they are a dagger. Viking swords, bastard swords, broadswords, claymore, bayonets, swords, single edged sword, replica swords Firearms and Weapons

51 Throwing blades Throwing blades, spikes and axes are typically small and balanced for throwing. Throwing knives, throwing axes, star knifes, ninja stars, Chinese stars If you have state/territory police approval on a B709B form. Firearms and Weapons

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