Just for next people I answer this.
Every time I spend a couple of weeks in Taiwan I hear firecrackers (no rockets or other fireworks).
Near temples, and along funeral or wedding procession routes.
Outside shops and residences "around" new years and some other times.
I've travelled while 6 and 8 months pregnant and I was never stopped for this reason. You should have nothing to worry about, but it's great that you prepared additional documents to prove your intentions to give birth in your home country, and not the UK.
Vessels carry emergency medicine, and have officers with applicable medical training, or even nurses.
WHO publishes a recommended list of medicines to be carried on board. Adrenaline is on the list of medicines. For a passenger vessel in Europe, I would expect them to have at least the WHO recommended minimum, in addition to officers trained in emergency ...
The companies website states:
STATE OF HEALTH, PREGNANCY AND PHYSICAL DISABILITY
Our ships have on-board nurses who can assist passengers in the event of acute illnesses and provide first aid in connection with accidents. Note! Not in Star/Superstar.
If you have specific medicine you require just in case you may want to inform the company in advance....
There is lot of misinformation going around on this; so lets break it down. First off, at the time of writing the chances that someone on a Munich-London flight has the Coronavirus are extremely remote. There are currently a dozen or so cases in Bavaria, in a population of millions.
Second, you will not be able to tell if the person has “the symptoms”, or ...
Under the new rules, all flights carrying at least one non-crew passenger that has been physically present anywhere in mainland China within the past 14 days must land at one of the following airports:
JFK - New York, NY
ORD - Chicago, IL
SFO - San Fransisco, CA
SEA - Seattle/Tacoma, WA
HNL - Honolulu, HI
LAX - Los Angeles, CA
ATL - Atlanta, GA
IAD - ...
The latest news is that the virus cannot be contained, it will end up spreading around the World. A significant fraction of the World's population will get infected by it. So, chances are that at its peak, the outbreak will cause massive disruption of healthcare systems, making it difficult to get adequate treatment if you happen to get very ill with the ...
Besides all the fear-mongering in the media - please consider the travel-warnings of the CDC.
Just take the suggested precautions and bring your own medical face-mask to MUC terminal.
Latex gloves can also help with avoiding to touch the face accidentally (this requires training).
And if you should notice suspect it after the take-off, contact a flight ...
The correct answer is that you do nothing.
You are the one choosing to use air travel, you are the one taking the risk that you will be infected by all manner of airborne pathogens which are circulated and recycled through the pressurised cabin by the A/C and oxygen.
Personally, I have never taken a long-haul flight without contracting at least a common ...
You are already being too paranoid for right now . Though this may change if Wuhan Corona virus becomes far more widespread.
Apart from the very small probability of coming into contact with a Wuhan Coronavirus carrier unless you are in/around Wuhan as mentioned in another answer you need to consider the following:
300,000 to 650,000 people die from Flu ...
Go in the back to secretly communicate that to the flight attendant, and request a seat change?
If a passenger told a flight attendant that they suspected another passenger had a deadly contagious disease, the flight crew, if they believed the risk was real, they would immediately take steps to protect the passengers as a whole and the safety of the flight ...
According to this website:
Like other coronaviruses – such as the common cold – the virus is
spread via droplets when a person coughs or sneezes. It can also be
spread when someone touches a contaminated surface such as a door
I'm not a doctor but my mom is a biologist who works for the State Laboratory in São Paulo doing analysis in blood,...
A cabin crewmember here...
This is different from airline to another, and country to another, but I can safely assume there are a lot of similarities when it comes to this, as most of the airlines get the instructions from local Civil Aviation Authorities and local health ministries, both authorities get the information from higher global organizations.
I would tell the flight attendant, and they will maybe ask for health screening at landing.
Other than that, changing seat will not work, if the virus is already in the air, it might (I AM NOT A DOCTOR) infect everyone.
From what I can see on the internet about it, is that there is nothing you can do about it other than not flying; most suggestions are ...
@Doc has already given a great straight answer to the question asked.
To expand on that:
How will you know that you got sick at the plane and not at your
any public transport taken anywhere during that day
anybody else you've had contact with
You will know it takes symptoms a bit to show up (for flu - ...
This from Patrick Smith's excellent book Cockpit Confidential:
Studies have shown that a crowded airplane is no more germ-laden than other enclosed spaces - and usually less. Those underfloor filters are described by manufacturers as being of hospital quality. I needn’t be reminded that hospitals are notorious viral incubators, but Boeing says that ...
You can absolutely sue the airline if you get sick after flying with them.
You will lose, and if it makes it as far as the courts then you'll almost certainly need to pay their legal costs as well as your own. However that does not stop you from suing them.
The Strava Global Heatmap is still available, though Strava users can opt out to having their data added to the heatmap.
In-app, you can look up Segments, which are user-defined running (or cycling) routes for which people can set personal best times or try to top the leaderboards. You can view them by location on a map or in a list format.