They look after you during the journey, deliver our award-winning service, and greet you with a smile.
What’s it like being a Qatar Airways cabin crew? Do you pick your flights? These are some of your questions and now it’s time to hear their answers.
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Clinique - Take the Day Off Balm :
Caolion - Soap
Rose Water as a toner ( anytime ) :
The Ordinary - hydrating serum :
The Ordinary - Purifying serum
The Ordinary - Peeling
Aloe Vera :
Tea Tree Oil :
Castor Oil :
The Body Shop SPF :
The Body Shop - Deep nourishing mask
Avocado Oil : for the under eye area + skin + hair
Nuxe Rêve de Miel - Lip Balm
A mixture of different oils for my hair :
And Let’s not forget :
It isn’t the quiet. Planes are never quiet in flight. Even when the night falls and the lights are low and the passengers slump on their seats sleep-dazed, the rouble of the engines drones on. And so it does now. But there is something eerie about rows and rows of empty seats in the murky half-light. There is something that speaks of the icy grip of terror when entering a galley that’s empty and completely dark, when it should be full of light and the hushed whispers of crew hunched over pilfered meals and morsels of gossip passed along giggles. The trolleys rattle in their place and the floor shudders under the jetstream. Another quick look that everything’s in order and maybe your feet are slightly quicker as you head to the front, your eyes fixed resolutely to the ground and no, the shadows at the edges definitely did not move…not more than they should at any case. Pass the wings and the curtain and sink into the sound of dozing breaths. Lighten your footsteps, weave around sleeping colleagues, step into the brightness by the doors. One quick call, “Twelve o’clock and all is well.”
So guess who had to work first shift on a repatriation flight a couple of days ago? This girl! For the uninitiated, a repatriation flight is when you put a crew and a half on an empty plane and send them post haste at some random airport to bring the people stranded there home. Now, because there are (mercifully) rules about how many hours you are allowed to operate on a plane, a skeleton crew does fire watch and everyone else rests until the plane lands and you swap over. Fire watch means, among other things, doing a walkaround of the cabin to make sure that everything is as it should be before calling the flight deck to let them know and check on them. And. It. Is. Creepy.
There is something viscerally wrong about an empty cabin in the daylight. It’s so much more in the dark. And I say that as someone who has walked into planes at four and five in the morning to prepare them for flights, before someone flips the switch to give us power. It’s not the same. Nothing is quite looking down rows and rows of emptiness that trails off into pitch blackness and knowing that there should be something there. Even if there isn’t, a small voice at the back of your mind will keep asking, “Are you sure?”
We are so proud of Qatar Airways’ cabin crew who are continuing to serve in the midst of this challenging time, just knowing that it will make a difference to somebody out there