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4

It depends, does your visa have BIVS stamped on it? If so, then you're all set. You may be able to travel otherwise too. My wife and I had applied for UK visas before marriage separately so that we could visit for our honeymoon. I was in the US and she was in India, there is nothing in the application where you can indicate that you want to request for ...


2

It seems you will need an Irish visa to visit Dublin. According to the Irish Department of Foreign Affairs, a UK or Schengen visa is not valid to travel to Ireland and India isn't on the visa exempt list. A Schengen visa or UK visa is not valid for travel to Ireland Additionally, your need of an Irish visitor visa could have been waived had you arrived ...


1

It isn't against any regulations. The reason is that you are flying towards dawn, and at some point it will suddenly get very bright outside. With the blind open, the brightness will awaken everyone else in the cabin. Many people on your flight are going to work and this is the only chance they get to sleep before a long day of meetings in Dublin. Waking ...


2

I bet it was a 'night flight'. One where all passengers were encouraged to sleep most of the flight. Likely a meal, dinner or supper, soon after the start and a second, breakfast style, shortly before arrival and little or no service (unless asked for) the rest of the flight. I do not like it myself, I love looking out and will not sleep anyhow during the ...


3

Given that you are an EU citizen (and not dual citizen of a non-eu country, which could result into different outcomes), there are two potential ways forward. You have the right to enter any EU country except where prohibited (i.e., UK in this case), so just go and hope for the best. Or, you work on undoing the ban and travel freely without any potential ...



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