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The flight attendant explained why all passengers are greeted during boarding

Natasha Kumar By Natasha Kumar Apr14,2024

The flight attendant told why all passengers are greeted during boarding

The flight attendant it's not just that you are greeted during boarding/freepik

A flight attendant revealed the real reason why you are always greeted during boarding. Flight attendants do much more than just say “Hello” and offer a warm welcome when passengers board the plane.

Flight attendant Miva revealed a secret in her tiktok. She explained why passengers are actually greeted during boarding, writes NewsWeek.

Did you know that the flight attendant greets you not only out of courtesy, but also… to check are you too drunk or sick to fly?

The caption for the video, which has received 12.3 million views since it was posted on March 23, says: “And also to see who… can help us in an emergency.”

Josephine Remo Finderup, a travel blogger who, according to her LinkedIn profile, has several was a SAS (Scandinavian Airlines) flight attendant for years, told Newsweek: “Yes, flight attendants are trained to recognize signs that passengers are unfit to fly. Such signs include unsteady gait, slurred speech, and reluctance to make eye contact.”

Dan Babb, a professor at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, historian and former airline pilot, told Newsweek that “it is the responsibility of the gate agent” to prevent an “intoxicated passenger” from boarding the plane.

< strong>A flight attendant is welcome to check your condition: watch the video

mrsmiva Also to see who you could help us in an emergency. #flightattendant #cabincrew #stewardess #fyp #flightcrew #explore #cabincrewlife #airplanes #airplane #flightattendants #aircraft #aviation #fly #flying #stewardesslife RUN THIS TOWN X GANGSTAS PARADISE – ALTÉGO

“However there are cases when this does not happen,” he said, and then the flight crew intervenes.

Flight attendants are trained to recognize passengers who have had too much to drink. Some of the common indicators are slurred speech, inappropriate behavior and difficulty staying on their feet,
he noted.

As for screening passengers who may be useful during an emergency, Remo Finderup said: “It is based on personal feelings about the person's character and the strength of their body. You look for someone who you think will remain calm in an emergency and follow instructions.” Finally, one of the flight attendants urged never to joke about a stewardess named Zhanna. It's not funny anymore, she says.

Natasha Kumar

By Natasha Kumar

Natasha Kumar has been a reporter on the news desk since 2018. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Times Hub, Natasha Kumar worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my 1-800-268-7116

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