Qantas announces 'Flight to Somewhere'
Qantas announces 'Flight to Somewhere'

Qantas announces ‘Flight to Somewhere’

(CNN) – Following the “Flight to Great Success” campaign, Australia’s national airline Qantas has launched a bigger medical flight – a one-way flight.

With most airlines shut down around the world and many national borders closed, airlines have had to be creative during the downturn.

Qantas’ cheeky “flight to a certain place” is aimed Australia Tourists who can not leave the country but still want to travel and have a holiday.
The program is a 24-hour break from Sydney up UluluAlong with sightseeing and accommodation including hotel. It will run from December 5-6.
A press release from Qantas explains the timeline: Tourists will leave Sydney at 8 a.m., departing for the northern part of the country. When tourists come to Uluru, they get to experience Field of light Exhibit at night, dine on 3 star-studded courses and hear from members of indigenous communities about Uluru’s history and beliefs.
That night, guests will stay at Sails in the Desert, a higher resort nearby. Waking up early, though, but it’s worth it for the group to be able to watch the sun rise over Uluru, then have breakfast before boarding and returning. Sydney.

Field of Light photo at Uluru.

Daffey / Alamy weir

On a Qantas destination flight, a seven-hour tour of the country, pilots were able to get incredible views of places – including Uluru and Sydney Harbor – as the plane flew lower than usual. Despite some concerns about carbon emissions, the idea that this is happening to tourists and tickets is selling out within half an hour.

Low-flying aircraft will also be part of the “Flight to Halfway,” as well, with flights at the beginning and end of the journey allowing passengers to see the air from these Australian landmarks.

The flight from Sydney to Uluru, which takes about three and a half hours, is on a regular route operated by low-cost Qantas-owned Jetstar Airlines. It has stopped since the beginning of the coronavirus outbreak.

Uluru, formerly known as its colony of Ayers Rock, is sacred to Indigenous Australians. It has a special charm for the people of Anangu, which has a long history associated with the place.

It was officially closed to climbers in October 2019, which triggered the wave Last minute trip. In a non-epidemic year, more than 300,000 people visit Uluru each year. The rock is 1,142 feet high, making it taller than the Eiffel Tower.

The economy-class package for the “Flight to One-Stop” experience is $ 2,449 AUS ($ 1,730), and the business package is $ 3,999 ($ ​​2,286). Travelers will earn Qantas points based on experience but cannot use points to book them.

CNN’s Hilary Whiteman contributes to the report.