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Are you traveling during the pandemic and wondering is it safe? There are a lot of empty airplanes and airports out there. Watch how to stay safe while flying with Jared as he's flying during a pandemic too.

Jared and Britt are from the Bingham family of family vloggers. Their daily vlogs are fun, positive and happy. The Bingham family vloggers include This Is How We Bingham, Jared and Britt, Dan and Chelle, Our Life In Holland, and Sean Bingham. Together we are the Bingham family daily vloggers!

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How to stay safe while traveling during the pandemic

ABC News correspondent Gio Benitez discusses some of the precautions airlines are taking to ensure passenger safety and what you can do to remain safe while traveling.

Coronavirus: How to avoid catching Covid-19 and other illnesses on a flight

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Is it better to take a window seat or an aisle? What should you do if you think the person next to you is ill? These are among the most common questions being asked by travellers around the world as the Covid-19 epidemic spreads. Dr David Powell is a veteran medical adviser to the International Air Transport Association (IATA). He spoke with the South China Morning Post about the safety of air travel during a disease outbreak and how best to protect yourself from infections like the deadly coronavirus that causes Covid-19.

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What to know about air travel during coronavirus outbreak

A look at the travel restrictions, screening processes and precautions in place during the coronavirus outbreak.

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What It's Like To Travel During The Coronavirus Outbreak

As COVID-19 spreads worldwide, more precautions are being taken by governments to keep people safe as they travel. Business Insider's senior retail correspondent Kate Taylor has been traveling around Asia for the past month and a half. She shares what she has seen in airports and on planes, and what steps you can take to protect yourself. Be sure to check the CDC website for all warnings before traveling.

Why The 2019 Novel Coronavirus Is So Hard To Stop

Pathologists Debunk 13 Coronavirus Myths


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What It's Like To Travel During The Coronavirus Outbreak

Tips on flying safely during the pandemic

The airline industry is reeling from the effects of the coronavirus pandemic, and many companies are trying to figure out how to not only ensure safety but how to make passengers feel safe enough to fly. CEO and founder of The Points Guy Brian Kelly joins “CBS This Morning” to give you some tips on how to travel safely if you have to during this time, and takes a glance into what the future of air travel may look like.

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Each weekday morning, CBS This Morning co-hosts Gayle King, Anthony Mason and Tony Dokoupil deliver two hours of original reporting, breaking news and top-level newsmaker interviews in an engaging and informative format that challenges the norm in network morning news programs. The broadcast has earned a prestigious Peabody Award, a Polk Award, four News & Documentary Emmys, three Daytime Emmys and the 2017 Edward R. Murrow Award for Best Newscast. The broadcast was also honored with an Alfred I. duPont-Columbia Award as part of CBS News division-wide coverage of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Connecticut. Check local listings for CBS This Morning broadcast times.

How easy is it to catch coronavirus on a plane?

Airports are stepping up screenings of the new strain of coronavirus as more people outside of China are becoming infected with it.

As of Monday, the coronavirus outbreak, which began in the central Chinese city of Wuhan in December, had infected more than 2,000 people in China and killed 76. Cases have also been confirmed in the United States, Thailand, Japan and South Korea. Two cases recently appeared in Canada.

Global News explains how high the risk is for catching this virus while on an airplane.

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The surreal experience of flying during the pandemic

Demand for air travel has all but evaporated with the arrival of coronavirus. But airlines are still flying. And now, passengers have to wear masks. Here’s what it’s like to take a flight from Washington, D.C. into Atlanta, the world’s busiest airport. Mandatory stay-at-home orders have pushed demand for flying to almost zero, wrecking airline finances. Carriers are parking hundreds of planes anywhere they can, including on a runway at Atlanta. Inside the concourses there, crowds are nowhere near what they were in mid-March, as coronavirus started to shut life down. Most restaurants and shops are closed. On board flights, passengers will find blocked seats, to encourage social distancing. And inflight service consisting of water and snacks stuffed into a plastic baggie, to limit the interaction flight attendants have with fliers. Read more: SPECIAL OFFER: To thank you for your support, here’s a deal on a Washington Post digital subscription: $29 for one year

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Coronavirus: Flight safety tips during Covid-19 - BBC Travel Show (May 2020)

BBC Travel Show's Global Guru, Simon Calder, provides Rajan Datar with an update on when airline plans to ease industry lockdown, as well as offering expert coronavirus travel safety advice

Coronavirus has nearly emptied out planes. This is why the airlines keep flying

Airlines are slashing flights and parking planes to cope with coronavirus and a drop in air travel. For pilots and flight attendants, the near-halt of the industry is a shock, after years of record profits and full planes. Yet some are wondering why flights continue taking off nearly empty. Read more: Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube:

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Flight Attendants Answer Questions About Flying During The Coronavirus Pandemic

What's it like flying during the pandemic?


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Answers to 3 air travel questions during the coronavirus outbreak

Here are important travel tips to keep in mind if you’re traveling to or through a coronavirus epicenter. Read more: Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube:

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How the Coronavirus Pandemic Is Changing How We Fly

While millions of Americans have canceled travel plans to stay home, airlines are still up and running. Though the number of flights has been slashed, airlines are required to maintain their service routes. In fact, the airline industry’s federal bailout package was contingent on keeping their employees working. But flight crew and passengers that are still flying are arriving to find planes almost empty; air travel has dropped 96% compared to this time last year.

Is it Safe to Travel During the COVID-19 Outbreak?

Should you cancel your travel plans because of the novel coronavirus outbreak? Is it still safe to get on a flight? And do arrival screenings at the airport really help to contain the virus?

As companies like Singapore Airlines and Cathay Pacific Airways are slashing flights on the back of reduced passenger numbers, aviation veteran Andrew Herdman ( Director-General, Association of Asia Pacific Airlines) talks to In Conversation about the prospects of the aviation sector. Find out more on the full episode of In Conversation:

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Airlines are flying near-empty planes because of the coronavirus

The aviation industry is jolted by the ongoing #coronavirus outbreak as the number of travelers continues to dwindle around the world. Major airlines are flying ghost flights due to the fear of losing their slots. Demand for flights has dropped worldwide and airlines are facing a $113 billion decline in revenues. #COVID-19
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Is It Still Safe To Get On A Flight Amidst COVID-19? | In Conversation with Andrew Herdman

Planes are helping to spread the coronavirus from the epicentre of the outbreak worldwide. So is it still safe to get on a flight?

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How the coronavirus affects air travel: Association of Flight Attendants president

Sara Nelson, international president of the Association of Flight Attendants, joins Squawk Box to discuss how the outbreak of the coronavirus is impacting airlines around the world.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is telling Americans to avoid all nonessential travel to China, expanding its travel warning from the city of Wuhan to the entire country as the coronavirus outbreak worsens, the agency said Tuesday.

Last week, the CDC advised against all nonessential travel to Wuhan, the epicenter of the disease’s outbreak and where the majority of cases have been reported.

The U.S. Department of State on Monday also raised its travel advisory for China from Level 2 to Level 3, asking Americans to “reconsider travel to China due to the novel coronavirus.” They added that some areas have “added risk.”

Chinese health authorities said Tuesday that the virus, which was first diagnosed less than a month ago, has now killed 106 people and infected 4,515.

Scott Gottlieb, a former Food and Drug Administration Commissioner and a CNBC contributor, said he’s worried that coronavirus cases in China are actually much higher than the official numbers show.

“I think we are dramatically underestimating” cases in China by “tens of thousands,” Gottlieb told CNBC’s “Squawk Box.”

Chinese authorities have quarantined several major cities in China and canceled Lunar New Year’s festivities in Beijing and other areas.

Multiple cases of the virus have been confirmed in Hong Kong, Macao, Taipei, Thailand, Vietnam, South Korea, Singapore, Malaysia, Japan, Australia, France and the United States. There have been no confirmed deaths caused by the illness outside of China.

The CDC confirmed five cases of coronavirus in the U.S. and said Monday that U.S. health officials are currently monitoring 110 people across 26 states for the coronavirus.

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How to reduce risk while traveling during pandemic

With more cities slowly reopening, people are also starting to travel again. In the midst of a pandemic, traveling can be risky. It's easy to be carefree when traveling but safety still needs to be a priority.

Coronavirus leaves flights empty as a passenger demand drops

As coronavirus continues to sweep the world, the travel industry has been dealt a particularly hard blow. Airlines especially, already operating on tight profit margins, have been forced to cancel hundreds of flights thanks to a plunge in demand.

The good news for travellers is that many leading carriers – BA and Virgin among them – are now waiving their flight change fees so that passengers can rebook at no extra cost.

For the latest news and travel advice: and are websites of The Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture.

How air travel has changed during the COVID-19 pandemic

For the last week, the Transportation Security Administration has recorded increased travel at airports across the country.

But as the pandemic continues, there are big changes to how we fly.

Both Bush Intercontinental and Hobby Airport are requesting passengers to wear masks in the airport and all major airlines are requiring the practice.


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