connectVideo5 things about passenger planes that you probably didn’t know
Whether you’re a frequent flier or have only flown on a passenger aircraft once in your life, here are five things you need to know about passenger aircraft.
Ouch! Female flight attendants in the service of the Norwegian Air must reportedly wear doctor’s note if they want to avoid wearing high heels on duty, in accordance with a merciless 22-page dress code that has made headlines and mocked as “stuck in the ‘Mad men’ universe” in the past few days.
News of the policy emerged on April 16, The Independent reports, it is mandatory that the female staff should have “a medical doctor is of all times and update every six months, if they want to wear flat shoes.”
Although representatives of the carrier does not immediately return Fox News’ request for comment, clarifies a spokesman of The Independent that flight attendants are welcome to wear flat shoes in the high skies and high heels policy applies to shoes outside the cabin — for example, when greeting the passengers when entering or leaving the aircraft.
Critics, meanwhile, were quick to condemn the airline tailors policies “almost comical” and “super embarrassing” in a broader sense.
THE COMPANY WANTS FOR THE WEIGHING OF PASSENGERS FOR A FLIGHT TO HELP AIRCRAFT USE LESS FUEL
“Like all global airlines, Norwegian has a comprehensive set of uniform guidelines to ensure that our flying crew to represent our brand in a smart and consistent manner,” the airline rep said, The Independent reported. “The guidelines are drawn up with input from our pilots and cabin crew colleagues and are very well received, the parts of many gender similarities in addition to a number of specific male and female needs.”
“The guidelines are drawn up with input from our pilots and cabin crew colleagues and are very well received, the parts of many gender similarities in addition to a number of specific male and female requirements,” the airline rep said.
In addition, the dress code requires female staff to wear eye makeup and light face makeup, even though the people are excluded from wearing makeup, unless it is to cover acne or bruising, according to the outlet.
Critics were quick to condemn the airline tailors policy as “almost comical” and “super embarrassing” in a broader sense.
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“It is almost comical that we have these problems in 2019,” Ingrid Hodnebo, a spokesman for the nation’s Socialist Left y, told the local media. “While the rest of society has moved on, Norwegian is stuck in the ‘Mad men’ universe from the 1950s and ‘ 60s.”
Although some social media commenters described the rule as “not a good policy” and called on people to “boycott this despicable business,” others, meanwhile, is not the sense of the decree was so offensive.
“The uniform requirements are one thing, but to put heels and make-up goes too far,” Anette Trettebergstuen, Norwegian Labour y’s women’s spokesman, agreed. “The year 1950 went and it wants the rules of the game again. This is super painful, and they should continue to come.”
While some Twitter commenters described the rule as “not a good policy” and called on people to “boycott this despicable business,” others had not the feeling that the decree was so offensive.
“Nothing wrong with that! If they don’t want to, they are welcome to STOP! Just say:” a critic noted.
“Why is this news? It is a private company, they can need for their employees to wear what they want within reason,” another agreed. “It’s no different than McDonalds required their employees to wear a hat.”
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