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Cebu Pacific Advisory 


Flight Schedule – June 4 to 7, 2020 


As of June 4, 2020; 10:00am 



Cebu Pacific and Cebgo plan to mount the following flights from June 4-7, 2020: 



Route  


Flight  


Estimated Departure  


Departing From 


Manila-General Santos 


5J 995  


11:35am 


NAIA Terminal 3 


General Santos-Manila 


5J 996 


2:20pm 


General Santos Intl Airport 


Manila-Naga   


DG 6111 


12:10pm 


NAIA Terminal 3 


Naga-Manila   


DG 6112 


2:00pm 


Naga Airport 


Manila-Cagayan de Oro 


5J 395 


1:00pm 


NAIA Terminal 3 


Cagayan de Oro-Manila 


5J 396 


3:25pm 


Laguindingan Airport 



As this is a developing situation, flight schedules may change, subject to approval from the Inter-Agency Task Force (IATF), the Local Government Units (LGU) and other concerned government agencies.  Additional flight schedules will be announced, as we continue to work with the IATF and the LGUs on resuming domestic routes. We will provide updates through our website and official social media accounts. 



Passengers on the above-mentioned flights are reminded of the following: 



1.  Per government regulations, leisure travel is not allowed. The flights are intended only for essential travel. Guests may be asked to present requirements the prove purpose of travel. Please check guidelines of the IATF, or with the LGU of origin and destination. 


2.       Avoid going to the airport without a confirmed flight. We encourage guests to manage their bookings via the Cebu Pacific website, http://bit.ly/CEBmanageflight.  


3.       Be at the airport at least three (3) hours before flight. Check-in counters close one (1) hour before departure. 


4.       Wearing of face masks is mandatory. Physical distancing will also be observed from check-in to boarding to deplaning. 


Additional safety measures 



We have enhanced our safety measures across our operations, on top of implementing preventive measures for the welfare of our passengers and personnel. Cebu Pacific adheres to air travel guidelines issued by the International Civil Aviation Organization, as well as local and international health authorities, including the World Health Organization. Learn more here: http://bit.ly/CEBSafeTravel 



For more information, frequently asked questions may be found here:  http://bit.ly/CEBRestartFAQs  

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Each month the US. Department of Transportation’s Office of Aviation Enforcement and Proceedings (OAEP) produces an Air Travel Consumer Report designed to assist consumers with information on the quality of services provided by the airlines. Reports outlines consumer complaints based on data compiled by the Office of Aviation Consumer Protection. The two tables below represent complaints filed under discrimination for March 2020, followed by a historical analysis of complaints filed. Discrimination is characterized as that alleged discrimination in air travel based on race, ancestry/ethnicity, national origin, color, religion and sex. It should be noted that all complaints alleging discrimination are investigated to determine if there has been a violation(s) of the passenger’s civil rights.

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Flying with us anytime soon? Kindly take note that leisure travel is not allowed, as per government guidelines. We’ve prepared a list of travel documents that are required, although these may vary per destination. Please continue checking with your local governments for the full list of travel document requirements.




Cebu Pacific update

Let’s all work together, so #EveryJuanWillFlyAgain.(airplane)(yellow_heart)


Learn more about safe contactless flight guidelines and increased safety measures: http://bit.ly/CEBSafeTravel


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Declared airport terminal capacity is about to go out the window if every passenger is entitled to their own 4m2 bubble. A report by SimpliFlying predicts that “in total, over 70 different areas in the passenger journey are expected to either change or to be introduced from scratch to restore confidence in flying after COVID-19.” As such, coordination between airport authorities, other statutory authorities, and designers working in airports will be needed to ensure that the implementation of new measures are as streamlined as possible to minimize the time and costs for everyone as existing passenger processing is entirely reconfigured.

Let us be honest, any public place is a germ fest. Your local grocery store, gas station, post office, and airport. However, what amplifies our fears in airports is that these germs are being transported from all over the world. Last year alone Toronto’s Pearson Airport facilitated travel for over 47 million passengers and handled over 312,000 tons of air cargo. That is just around 94 million hands, and if the findings of a 2009 study from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are true, then only 31 percent of men and 65 percent of women wash their hands. Yikes.

But increased cleaning measures with stronger soaps is really scraping the bottom of the barrel here. Airports might come to face intense public pressure to reform their practices and physical operations. In addition to requiring travelers and employees wear face masks, airports are examining how to adapt their every aspect to a post-COVID-19 world. Here is how each part of the journey through airports may change.

Entering the Airport:

So long to the teary-eyed departures with hugs from loved ones. It is speculated that airports will limit entrance to travellers only. So, say your goodbyes in the parking lot. Further down the line, passengers could also pass through a disinfection tunnel and thermal scanners called ‘garages’ when entering the airport, SimpliFlying predicts. “Only those ‘fit to fly’ will be allowed to enter,” the firm’s report says. Thermal cameras, which can scan a crowd for a feverish temperature, are already in use at several facilities including Heathrow, Puerto Rico’s San Juan airport, and Paine Field—a secondary airport in Seattle. Once at the airport a suite of touchless check in options will be available, this includes all-biometric systems (think NEXUS). Self-bag drops will further reduce contact and eliminate germs as bags move through disinfecting tunnels.

AirPort Arrivals

Numerous airlines and airports are requiring mandatory temperature checks, health questionnaires, facial coverings, and social distancing. Right now, thermal cameras are being implemented in multiple airports for temperature checks. However, it’s expected that handheld, no-contact infrared thermometers will become the new normal once passenger demand returns.

There are no federal requirements yet from the TSA or Federal Aviation Administration mandating such health screenings for travelers or employees. But U.S. airlines are pushing for there to be uniform federal regulations. In Canada, only one airline, Air Canada, has announced that it will begin mandatory customer pre-flight temperature checks system-wide effective May 15 until June 30, 2020 as part of the airline’s new CleanCare+ program.

Upon arrival, international passengers will likely need to show some form of immunity passport to border control agents, SimpliFlying predicts. An immunity document is something the International Air Transport Association (IATA) has advocated for as well. Some airports, like Hong Kong and Vienna, are testing passengers for the coronavirus with a blood test before they can enter the country. Those types of tests, however, will probably be short lived.

In short, there are many more aspects which will need to be re-assessed. Including the dreaded on-boarding process which often resembles a human Tetris game.  

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