Waiting for the travel get back to the normal regime, Etihad Airways has announced the two new flight routes to its operations – Dublin and New York, JFK. Moreover, throughout May it is planned to increase the frequency of its existing flights, including reintroduced.
The ongoing flight routes include Abu Dhabi to Amsterdam, Barcelona, Brussels, Frankfurt, Jakarta, Kuala Lumpur, London Heathrow, Manila, Melbourne, Seoul Incheon, Singapore, Tokyo Narita, Zurich, and recently added Dublin and New York, JFK.
All travellers who would like to book flights with Etihad have several options. So, it can be done via the mobile app, by calling the Etihad Airways Contact Centre on +971 600 555 666 (UAE), or through a local or online travel agency.
UAE nationals wishing to return back to the UAE should contact their UAE embassy or consulate to be advised with the next steps. Currently, Etihad still provides repatriation flights out of Abu Dhabi, while foreign citizens in the UAE are enabled to return to the home countries.
Etihad states that they continue to follow all UAE and international government and regulatory authority directives, and has implemented an extensive sanitisation and customer wellbeing programme. The meal service also was revised to comply with hygiene requirements.
Novel Coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2, also known as COVID-19) is a new strain of coronavirus which is causing illness in humans and animals. Most people infected with the COVID-19 coronavirus will feel mild to moderate respiratory illness and recover without any special treatment. Older people, as well as those with underlying medical problems like cardiovascular disease, chronic respiratory disease, cancer or diabetes, are more likely to develop serious illness, and require immediate assistance. Novel Coronavirus was first identified in a cluster with pneumonia symptoms in Wuhan city, Hubei province of China, quickly spreading around the world. On early March 2020, the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic had officially started, becoming the defining global health crisis of our time. Today, it is the greatest challenge people have faced since World War II, worsened by subsequent lockdowns of whole countries, collapse of entire industries, and a major economic recession.