Flight attendants use secret codeword if they fancy passengers

Have you ever disembarked an airplane with a funny feeling one of the cabin crew was checking you out?

Cabin crew work closely together to ensure the safety of their passengers, and often use codewords to communicate.

Planes are very confined spaces, to this is often necessary when they need to say something without passengers hearing.

And according to forum called cabincrew.com, they even have a secret codeword that means they fancy you.

If a member of the crew says “cheerio” to you on the way out, there is a big change they think you're attractive.

One crew member explained that the “cheerio” game is something they play when passengers disembark the plane.

They said: "When you're standing there going 'buh-bye, thank you, take care' etc when you see someone you fancy, you say 'cheerio'."

"You need to do it with a buddy and the challenge is to keep a straight face.”

Some travellers are clearly blissfully unaware of the hidden meaning of this charming word.

One person on Twitter said: “The flight attendant said ‘cheerio’ as I left the airplane and the airport has free wifi.”

  • British Airways Holidays launches cheap 2021 packages to Florida, Dubai and more

Another said: “Landed in Dublin and the flight attendant said, ‘Cheerio!’”

A third gushed: “You know you're in the UK when you're welcomed off the plane with ‘Cheerio’”.

A former flight attendant called James has shared another secret phrase they use if they find you attractive.

This is slightly harder to work out, but the phrase they use will have reference to your seat number.

  • Travel quarantine 'to be slashed in half to 7 days after lockdown ends'

James explained that the cabin crew member will say they are spending a number of days in another country.

The number will be your row number, and the country will begin with the letter of your seat.

For example, if you’re sitting in seat 7D, you might overhear someone saying: “I might do seven days in Denmark next week”.

James added that different airlines and different cabin crew will have their own words for recognising attractive passengers – but it’s not uncommon.

Source: Read Full Article