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What Is Ticketless Air Travel? Getaway Tips

What Is Ticketless Air Travel? Getaway Tips

By Sean Poulter for the Daily Mail Published: 00:19, 25 May 2016 | Updated: 10:55, 25 May 2016 e-mail var twitterVia = 'MailOnline'; DM.later('bundle', function(){ DM.has('shareLinkTop', 'shareLinks', { 'id': '3607787', 'title': 'Holiday shortage as terror fears see Brits flock to safe resorts', 'url': 'http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3607787/Holiday-shortage-terror-fears-Brits-flock-safe-resorts-Thousands-choosing-Spain-Portugal-Italy-paying-safety-premium-20.html', 'eTwitterStatus': ' http://dailym.ai/1qHXYWd via @' + twitterVia, 'articleChannelFollowButton': 'MailOnline', 'isChannel': false, 'hideEmail': true, 'placement': 'top', 'anchor': 'tl'}); }); 1.4k shares 1.5k View comments DM.later('bundle', function(){ DMS.Article.init('top'); }); 1.5kView commentsTourists are facing a shortage of sunshine holiday spots this year as British families turn their backs on previously popular destinations.Travel agents say that thousands have switched to ‘safe haven’ resorts such as Spain, Portugal and Italy – apparently in response to terror attacks elsewhere.However, there are simply too few hotels, apartments and villas to cope with the surge in demand. Even if people can find a holiday in Spain, ysts suggest they are paying a ‘safety premium’ of up to 20 per cent compared to destinations including Tunisia and Turkey.Travel agents say that thousands have switched to ‘safe haven’ resorts such as Spain, Portugal and Italy – apparently in response to terror attacks elsewhere. The Costa del Sol in southern Spain is pictured The body of a tourist shot dead by a gunman lies near a beachside hotel in Sousse, Tunisia, in June 2015Package holiday firms have put on extra flights to Mediterranean hot spots such as the Balearic Islands – but some families are still likely to miss out.The Association of British Travel Agents said 35 per cent of families who plan to take a holiday have not yet booked.Its chief executive, Mark Tanzer, said: ‘We are seeing a significant increase in summer holiday bookings to western Mediterranean destinations, so I would urge holidaymakers who are looking to travel not to delay making a booking.’ ThailandSpainUS BulgariaDubaiMaltaPortugalItaly  +51%+ 37%+ 24% + 22% +20%+ 20%+18%+ 17% People have abandoned the idea of visiting countries such as Egypt, Tunisia and Turkey following a series of outrages.The loss of the EgyptAir flight from Paris to Cairo last week – which killed 66 people – has intensified concerns about travelling to areas where tourists could be seen as a target.Bookings to Turkey have collapsed by more than 40 per cent this year in the wake of a series of terror attacks – including a suicide bombing in Istanbul in January which killed at least ten people.Tunisia is also a no-go country following terror attacks on resort beaches last summer which left 30 Britons dead.Holiday company Barrhead Travel, which sells more than 300,000 trips a year, said there had been a drastic change in booking patterns.‘Bookings for Spain are up by 37 per cent against this time last year and there could be a shortage of holidays left,’ it said. ‘Holidaymakers hoping to travel to the Mediterranean this summer need to book now or risk losing out.’However, there are simply too few hotels, apartments and villas to cope with the surge in demand. Even if people can find a holiday in Spain, ysts suggest they are paying a ‘safety premium’ of up to 20 per centIts figures show many other European destinations have seen big increases in bookings. Malta has risen by 20 per cent, Portugal by 18 per cent and Italy by 17 per cent.Chief executive Sharon Munro said: ‘The increase in seats taken for flights emphasises how popular western Europe has become.‘We believe the growth in popularity of these destinations is being driven partly by a drop in demand to traditionally popular holiday spots such as Tunisia and Turkey.’British resorts could also see a growth in business as families struggle to find holidays abroad.A sunshine break won’t just relax you – it could also make you younger.Scientists have shown that genes involved in stress are also linked to ageing and lifespan, and the damage caused by these genes can be minimised by sunshine, red wine and oily fish.In experiments on people and worms, the US researchers identified hundreds of genes involved in stress and depression. The most important was a gene called ANK3, which worked harder with age.The researchers, from Indiana University, have also shown anti-depressants which reduce levels of stress make worms live longer.The study, reported in the journal Molecular Psychiatry, also identified compounds that act on the genes. Some of these are drugs but others are everyday compounds. These include omega-3 fatty acids, found in high quantities in salmon, mackerel, herring and other oily fish, and resveratrol, a compound in red wine.Also on the list is vitamin D, made when the sun’s rays hit our skin.  Share what you think The comments below have not been moderated. The views expressed in the contents above are those of our users and do not necessarily reflect the views of MailOnline. We are no longer accepting comments on this article.Published by Associated Newspapers LtdPart of the Daily Mail, The Mail on Sunday & Metro Media Group



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