A new windstream notification system may be coming to the UK’s skies soon, with the first flights on Virgin’s new flights to and from London’s Heathrow Airport to and around Heathrow arriving at the end of June.
While it won’t be available for long, a Virgin spokesperson confirmed to Business Insider that a system is in place, and it will be available on the new flights from May 27 to July 7.
“We are introducing an updated service to our customers in the coming weeks,” the spokesperson said.
“The updated service is now live for all new Virgin A320-200 flights to Heathrow.”
This is a fully automated service and is intended to help passengers to avoid cancellations during their flight.
“The new service, which will be introduced for the first time on the UK-based airlines’ flights to London Heathrow and Gatwick airports, is aimed at improving the efficiency of the airline’s flight operations, and making the flight as easy as possible for passengers.
The system will be enabled for the A320 family of aircrafts that operate between Heathrow’s Terminal 4 and the airport’s Terminal 2.
The new service is not meant to replace the current service for the older aircraft, which includes Virgin Atlantic’s Airbus A320neo, which has the capability to take off from Heathrow, and the A321neo aircrafts.
However, the new service will be an improvement on what is already possible.”
We have also worked with airlines to improve their customer service by using our online and offline systems to help improve their operational performance.””
They can also now take advantage of our seamless booking and tracking systems.
We have also worked with airlines to improve their customer service by using our online and offline systems to help improve their operational performance.”
The spokesperson said the system was a “simple and intuitive” way to notify passengers of changes to their flight and flight plans, and “is intended to ease the burden on our customers and improve their experience”.
“It is also a new way to send an email to your flight provider,” the spokeswoman said.
The announcement came after Virgin Airlines revealed it was going to introduce a “solution” to the problem of windstream cancellations, in order to make it easier for passengers to get on the flight, in case of an emergency.
The airline was originally asked by the US Federal Aviation Administration to come up with a solution to the issue, which it had already tried before.
Virgin has been working on the system since last year, and launched it to a wider audience earlier this year.
The airline was asked by US regulators last month to provide details of how it plans to implement the solution, as well as how to use the system to make sure it doesn’t run afoul of US airline laws.
The company said the solution is to “allow customers to check in at the airport and to confirm their flight status with the flight information provider, if required.”
“If we are unable to reach an agreement, we will contact the flight provider and inform them of the flight status change,” the airline said.
“This will help avoid unnecessary cancellations of flights that may be affected by a windstorm.”
The airline’s new customer service website is currently offline.
The spokesperson also said Virgin will update its website in the future to allow customers to make changes to flight plans or cancelations, and that the airline is also looking into the possibility of allowing customers to request a cancellation or delay on their flight.
Virgin is the second-largest UK airline, after British Airways, and is a division of British Airways Group Plc.