Ryanair was due to the resumption of flights on the 1st July, but has confirmed that some of its routes will now restart on the 21st of June – the same day that Spain lifts its border restrictions on the reception of tourists.
However, the British Government is still advising against all but essential travel abroad.
The Spanish government has confirmed today that the British, like the people from countries in the European Union, will be able to visit without having to undergo 14 days of quarantine when they arrived – although the same will not be true for people entering the united KINGDOM, Spain.
Only a few Ryanair flights will begin at the beginning. A flight to Alicante in Spain is expected to leave East Midlands Airport, on Sunday at 3.45 pm with a total of 16 Ryanair flights to and from the airport up to the end of the month.
And a flight from Manchester Airport is going to reach at 5.55 pm in Tenerife, reports Spanish newspaper El Dia.
A spokesman for Ryanair said: “while we are officially back with 1,000 flights daily from July 1 (through the network), and some lines are starting from 21 June. ”
When they “officially” restart the 1st of July, the Irish-based airline said it will operate flights to “key holiday airports in Spain, Portugal, Italy, Greece and Cyprus.
New security measures include masks to be worn on the card, and a limited range of refreshments are available, with a system without money.
Travellers entering Spain will have to undergo three scans to contribute to the fight against the sars coronavirus.
The first inspection is a document that the passenger must fill it with information on their whereabouts during their journey and whether or not they have had coronavirus.
The second and third will have their temperature taken at the airport of arrival, and a visual inspection. If the passenger fails one of the three checks, he or she will be seen by a doctor.