But responding to Ms Anderson's comments, Mr Wilson said the government's action was "a perfectly sensible measure".
"To avoid your British passport not complying with the Schengen Border Code we suggest that you check the issue date and make sure your passport is no older than 9 years and 6 months on the day of travel", the government warns.
"Following the publication of the latest tranche of scenarios for a no-deal Brexit, it has emerged that drivers in the north will no longer be able to drive across the border without an worldwide driving permit", the Sinn Fein MEP said.
And it said surcharge-free roaming for mobile users could no longer be guaranteed after a no-deal Brexit, meaning consumers could be hit with higher charges to make calls, send texts and use mobile data when travelling in the European Union.
United Kingdom driving licences may no longer be valid on their own to drive in the European Union if there is a no-deal Brexit, the Government has warned.
Last month, the government published 25 technical papers out of a total of more than 80, which detailed how tariffs, financial services, state aid and pharmaceuticals would operate if Britain departs without a divorce deal.
Drivers could need International Driving Permits (IDP) if the European Union does not agree to recognise United Kingdom licences, according to new guidance announced by the government today.
- Holders of legal firearms face additional bureaucracy if they want to take them to EU countries, because the European Firearms Pass would no longer be available to United Kingdom citizens.
A statement from the government said this approval would be "time-limited", but that it would "ensure that products can continue to be sold and registered in the United Kingdom".
The warning was delivered in one of the 28 notices issued today (13 September) that are meant to give British people, businesses, and other groups advice on how to prepare for the possibility of Britain leaving the European Union without a deal.
But a technical paper released by the Department for Business, Energy & Industrial Strategy (BEIS) went further, warning the United Kingdom would "no longer play any part in the development of Galileo" or the related European Geostationary Navigation Overlay (EGNO) system.
However, British citizens would be saved from hefty mobile roaming charges, the United Kingdom government promised.