COVID 19 Travel Tips: Flying During Pandemic, Safety, Restrictions (Air Travel During Coronavirus)

Key strategies to travel safely during the COVID 19 pandemic: What are the current COVID 19 travel restrictions for people living in the United States? How safe …

42 thoughts on “COVID 19 Travel Tips: Flying During Pandemic, Safety, Restrictions (Air Travel During Coronavirus)

  1. El Russo89 says:

    There are various locations in Michigan that offer "Rapid PCR" tests. Essentially you pay a premium and they use onsite testing equipment where patients may obtain results in as little as 20 minutes.

    The cobas® SARS-CoV-2 & Influenza A/B Nucleic acid test for use on the cobas® Liat® System is a multiplex real-time polymerase chain reaction (PCR) test that detects and differentiates SARS-CoV-2, influenza A and influenza B in 20 minutes from a single nasal sample and in just one test. Any experience with these tests?

  2. Polina Mitrofanova says:

    If you only knew how much I like watching your channel! Wealth of super-practical top-valuable information. Jesus, I live in the Netherlands and thanks to you I am now well equipped with knowledge to get my parents travel safe from Ukraine to visit me. Kyle, thanks a million for your work. Stay safe!

  3. Silvia Gibbons says:

    THANK YOU SO MUCH for ALL your reliable informative videos 🎁 Honesty and accountability are rare to find these days and you do a wonderful job during this pandemic to help us all by telling us the truth !

  4. Flameboar says:

    People do not understand how filtration works. They believe that the only method of gas filtration is sieving, that is the particle is larger than the filter rating. This is one of 3 methods of particle filtration. The second method of filtration is impaction. This occurs when the inertial energy causes the particle to strike the filter medium. Impaction traps the particle and holds it by attractive forces. The 3rd method of filtration is diffusion. Brownian motion causes small particles to move more faster than gas stream as it passes through the filter medium. Once a very small particle is close to the filter medium, it will be attracted and trapped.

    The most penetrating particle size is too small to be sieved out or impacted on the filter medium., but it is too large to diffuse to the filter medium. The most penetrating particle size will follow the gas stream through the filter membrane. This is the rating that people are misinterpreting. This rating as you correctly stated is not the smallest particle size that it trap, but rather the most penetrating particle size.

  5. Jason Voss says:

    I wonder if biophilic building design may reduce burnout too? Essentially, the idea is to design buildings to be more nurturing & pleasing by use of natural sunlight, plants, views of outdoors, open spaces, etc. Google image search biophilia for examples.

  6. Carolyn Ferrell says:

    Thank you for this excellent information. I wasn't aware that "the CDC recommends eye wear protection in areas with moderate spread of COVID-19" and I can't find that information on their website. If anyone has a link I'd appreciate it! I'm wondering if my parents in Florida should wear glasses/goggles when they go inside to get their vaccine.

  7. Andre Krell says:

    Another useful tip: many airlines are requiring a PCR test and rejecting the antigen test. If you get your negative test result by email it might not be specified in the body of the message what test was performed. However most laboratories will either attach a certificate or provide you access to an account in their websites where the kind of test is clearly specified. I’ve heard of many people that went to the airport and got their legitimate test rejected by the airlines because the type of test wasn’t clearly specified in the email.

  8. Hans Christensen says:

    The problem is the cost of testing for families for each return flight, the possibility of entire families being quarantined at their own expense if even one of them tests positive while on vacation and the difficulties in obtaining refunds for vacations and flight 24 hours before travel.

  9. Rachelle P says:

    my husband has to fly out of the country for business. Do you have any reason to believe that taking that exact same portable HEPA air filter you have on a flight through security, would be an issue? He seems to be very doubtful for whatever reason that TSA may make a deal over it.

  10. monykalyn f says:

    I usually wear my glasses on flights as eyes dry out and don't switch to contacts until after at destination. Good info on changing out to better masks in higher risk situations too-will be doing that as we have the K95 masks and better fitting cloth masks (cloth way more comfortable). Appreciate you sharing this with all of us!! Wish the CDC would put this up on their travel page. It is important to realize people WILL travel, so give them the BEST tools to do so with lower risk vs "just stay home" shaming etc that is happening.

  11. 365OutDoors says:

    Thanks Kyle. MedCram has Ben
    search a great resource, but thank God I live in Florida. I have lost total faith in our national medical managers on their draconian rules and regulations.
    Opportunities have been lost on discussing a proper human diet for better health and less covid19 deaths related to cormorbidities caused by bad food choices.

  12. A. S. W. says:

    One question I hoped you would answer was "How do people eat safely on an airplane trip?" Can you give some ideas on that, please?

    Thank you for Medcram's great videos — so helpful.

  13. A S says:

    I'm intrigued by the "personal sized" HEPA air filters, but I wonder if they've been studied for efficacy in preventing COVID infections?
    If you're in a small, enclosed space, like a car, it seems like they're appropriately sized.. but what about if you're in a larger room (say, a restaurant)? Does it really create a zone of clean air around you that would be effective in preventing infection via aerosolized virus particles?

  14. VNE says:

    My home and my car have 1 air change per hour and I am exposed to one person. An airplane has up to 20 air changes per hour and I'm exposed to 300 people. Will all those air changes make air travel safer than car travel or staying home? It's not the ventilation that maintains an aseptic environment; we avoid being in a crowded tube of 300 people in order to maintain our aseptic environment.

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