How to travel experience may change after lockdown

Travel experience may change after lockdown. How should you go to abroad? Photo Source: My Pro Blog
Travel experience may change after lockdown. How should you go to abroad? Photo Source: My Pro Blog
6 Min Read

Shayna Jack, Daily US Times: After lockdown, your travel experience may change. Sunbathing is separated by transparent plastic partitions. Your blood is being tested before boarding the plane, you are being disinfected by spraying sanitizer on your body.

These may sound unusual. But now the situation is that coronavirus lockdown is slowly easing, although no vaccine to prevent Covid-19 has yet been discovered.

As a result, people in the travel industry are already thinking of such a move, so that travelers can go on vacation safely and comfortably. Of course, it is not yet known when international travel will resume.

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But whenever it starts, what will that post-lockdown era journey look like? Here are 8 possible picture of this.

1. Airport

Various measures have already been taken to maintain social distance at various airports including London. This includes always keeping a distance of one or two meters between passengers (excluding those who live together), distributing hand sanitizers throughout the airport.

And distributing passengers evenly across terminals – so that there is no overcrowding in one place.

The U.S. Travel Safety Administration (TSA) says passengers should wash their hands for 20 seconds before and after security screening. However, at the Hong Kong airport, a device to disinfect passengers is now being tested.

From this device, a spray will be sprayed on the passenger – which will kill any bacteria and virus on the skin and clothing of the passenger in just 40 seconds.

2. Disinfectant

At this airport in Hong Kong, robots are also being tested which will automatically work around the clock. Sensing the presence of any microbes will destroy them by striking them with ultraviolet rays.

Passengers are being encouraged to use electronic check-in devices at airports. Most airports will have posters with a variety of instructions.

James Thornton, chief executive of Intraped Travel, says it will take more time for passengers to cross the airport in the coming days due to tightening checks.

“Maybe we’ll see something like the Immunity Passport being introduced,” he said. This year, some airports began measuring the body temperature of passengers, but questions have been raised about its effectiveness – because some people carry the virus but have no symptoms.

Emirates has taken another step forward by arranging a quick Covid-19 test for passengers at Dubai Airport – so that the results can be known within 10 minutes, they say.

3. The interior of the aircraft

You have to imagine the smiling faces of the flight attendants inside the plane – because they will most likely be wearing masks. You probably also have to wear a mask, so they won’t see your smiling face.

Major airlines are improving their hygiene systems, so at least it’s a relief that your tray-table, seat handle, and safety belt will be sterilized.

4. Number of passengers on the flight

Korean Air has said it will provide cabin crew gowns, gloves, and eye masks. As a result, people wearing PPE inside the plane will not be afraid. Most airlines say they will not fully accommodate passengers- for the time being, the middle seats will be left empty.

As a result, the airlines will either pay a loss or raise their ticket prices, a pilot said on condition of anonymity.

5. What will the destination look like?

When you visit a beach in Italy, you may now find that those who are sunbathing have transparent plastic partitions in the middle.

Wolf Santag, of a research institute on tourism, says the idea is to do something similar in Italy.

He says many hotels in Europe are worried about whether guests will be allowed to stay in one room after another. Without it, swimming pools in Mediterranean resorts would not be open now.

Many restaurants are planning to place their tables farther away. Many are building stocks of hand sanitizers, or someone is thinking of stopping the buffet meal.

“It’s true that buffet meals, swimming pools, beaches, and bars – these are all very risky now,” said Nicolaos Sipsas, a professor of medicine in Athens.

6. Will travel experience change completely in the future?

Maybe in the future, many will cut back on international travel, spend their holidays at home, which will be called ‘stay-stay’.

“After traveling around the country, people may realize that you don’t always have to travel far,” says Mr. Santag. Ship or pleasure boat trips, ski vacations, or long air travel experience may lose their appeal due to the global epidemic.

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In a survey by the International Air Travel Association, or IATA, 60 percent of respondents said they would wait two months before booking a flight even after the coronavirus came under control. And 40 percent said they would wait at least 6 months.

Boeing has already laid off 10 percent of its workforce in the Covid-19 crisis. They say it will take at least three years, until 2023, for air travel to return to 2019. IAG, the company that owns British Airways, says they also think the situation will take several years to return to normal.

7. Travel experience: what do economists say?

Gone are the days of short international travel, or long trips visiting multiple countries. We will all fear that a false-positive test result will land us in an unnecessary quarantine for 15 days.

Sterilization of freight and other shipments will be similarly tough, especially for cargo coming into eradicators like New Cook land.

Tests establishing the presence of antibodies might ultimately lead to some relaxation of travel restrictions, depending on the extent of immunity that past infection is found to confer.

But, in the absence of universal vaccination, tighter constraints on human mobility will presumably remain in place – perhaps for a long time. says Professor Johnson, MIT Sloan.

8. Impact on travel experience

Robert Lundgren Jones, the founder of Lundgren Tours, stopped working on 14 March, a day before the UK implemented its social distancing rules.

One of his most popular tours is a Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry tour based on the Harry Potter novels.

Lundgren believes that until a vaccine is made and distributed to the public, many travelers will be hesitant to travel aboard, particularly given that airports are thought to be so central to the spread of the virus.

“I think there will be a large increase in satiations and domestic travel experience,” he said. “However, I do think it depends on both the type of travel and the type of traveler.”

Meanwhile, in France, Ben-Ami is optimistic.

“History is dynamic and travel experience all the time. Our role as those mediating the world to curious minds is to adapt to the needs of travelers and to reflect new realities candidly,” he said.

“Whatever the world should be like after the pandemic, it will be fascinating to explore it alongside the travelers.”

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Source: The World Economic Forum, BBC, Euro News

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