A Day in the Life of a Flight Attendant!


Flight attendants must be safe in addition to providing excellent customer service on board; in fact, the original “skyGɪʀʟs” of the 1930s were required to hold valid nursing licenses. Although the function of cabin crew has changed since aviation’s inception, they are still hired to safeguard the safety of passengers and, as a result, undergo rigorous training to make sure that flights go without a ʜɪᴛch.

Moving to Emirates’ base in Dubai is necessary for working as cabin crew, and the airline helps with this by assisting with administrative tasks including obtaining visas and offering crew members furnished accommodation options in more than 50 buildings all across Dubai.

Two or three-bedroom apartments are shared by two or three female coworkers, each with a bedroom and access to the communal living and kitchen areas. Up to two times a year, for a total of 30 days, crew members are allowed to have two family members visit at once. The crew receives a free round-trip ticket each year to go back to their home nation. Every weekend, some 70 new employees join the airline’s staff after an eight-day indoctrination period.

The following 13 days are devoted to safety and emergency measures, including decompression and both oceanic and on-land landings. In order to recreate conditions like extreme turbulence, the airline uses three life-size aircraft simulators that were brought in from G and have three distinct entry motions.

When practicing water and ground landing procedures, trainers can show images of the water and the forest, and party smoke is utilized to show crew members what to do when the cabins start to fill with smoke.

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Video resource: Jetting Julia

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