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The Irish Examiner reports that the UK and US have seen a surge in air travel in recent months, which in turn has seen the number of flights to Europe fall in June, while flights to the Caribbean and Australia have risen.
However, this is likely to continue in July, as the British government has announced plans to cut back on UK air travel to Europe, but will allow British nationals to fly to the continent as long as they get an “extraordinary circumstance”.
As a result, travellers to Europe will have a hard time getting a leg up on the competition as they struggle to make it to their destination.
However the number and size of flights in Europe will also vary between the three countries.
For example, the United States will offer a higher rate of domestic flights than the UK, but the number is still limited.
The UK’s Airports Authority has already announced plans for a “flexible” travel policy for passengers flying between the UK in the future, but a spokeswoman told The Irish Independent that this was not expected to be available for at least a year.
There will also be “fewer domestic flights”, meaning that more flights will be made between the two countries, but this is expected to only happen in the coming weeks.
However it is unlikely that British travellers will be able to go ahead with their plans to fly between the US, Canada and Europe for the foreseeable future.
The UK government has stated that it does not plan to introduce such a policy as it would be too disruptive to the travel and economic landscape, and has instead proposed to introduce a pilot scheme.
However this pilot scheme has been criticised by some airlines for being too expensive for the UK market, and many have also expressed concern that it could cause a drop in demand for UK flights to other European countries.
As of the end of July, flights to France, Spain, Italy and the UK were down by more than 10% compared to the same month last year, according to Airports Council International.