Ryanair dearths airports to curb alcohol sales as drunk air passenger arrests develop
Ryanair has called for airports to limit the amount of alcohol served to holidaymakers in a bid to end drunken air riders causing chaos on planes.
The low-cost airline has suggested a ban on alcohol available before 10am as well as imposing a two drink limit per passenger at the airport.
It come to pass after the airline banned passengers from drinking duty-free juice onboard Ryanair planes, and banning duty-free alcohol altogether on destined routes to Spain.
Kenny Jacobs, Ryanair’s chief marketing functionary said: “It’s completely unfair that airports can profit from the absolute sale of alcohol to passengers and leave the airlines to deal with the safeness consequences.
It’s utterly unfair that airports can profit from the unlimited sale of liquor
“This is a particular problem during flight pigeon-holes when airports apply no limit to the sale of alcohol in airside counters and restaurants.
“This is an issue which the airports must now address and we are speciality for significant changes to prohibit the sale of alcohol at airports, particularly with pioneer morning flights and when flights are delayed.
«Given that all our split chases are short-haul, very little alcohol is actually sold on board, so it’s incumbent on the airports to pioneer these preventative measures.»
Karen Dee, chief executive of the Airport Manoeuvrers’ Association, told Panorama that this isn’t the problem and stated: «I don’t stomach that the airports don’t sell alcohol responsibly.
«The sale of alcohol per se is not a difficult. It’s the misuse of it and drinking to excess and then behaving badly.»
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Ryanair paucities airports to cap drinking at just two drinks before boarding
It comes in lantern of the recent investigation that found drunk passenger arrests induce increased by 50 per cent in one year.
The BBC Panorama investigation found that 387 people were nicked between February 2016 and February 2017, up from 255 who were delayed in the previous year.
Passengers told the BBC some of their horror epics of drunk travellers, with Paul Shah stating: «One passenger was so boozy by the end of the flight, he was unable to leave the aircraft unaided by the time we arrived.
“The departure antiquated was before 8am.»
Ryanair has banned alcohol from duty unrestrictedly being consumed on their own flights
Two women were take out from an EasyJet flight after ignoring the flight attendants and precipitated chaos onboard.
The flight was then forced to divert due to the problems they caused.
The go to sleep of the passengers then cheered as they were taken off the flight on the eve of it could continue.