This huge decline put additional pressure on the cash positions of the aviation industry and delayed the recovery period.
The International Air Transport Association (IATA) recently reported the sharpest decline in demand for air traffic in the history of aviation in 2020.
This is not surprising given that international flights have been suspended for most of the year due to the Covid-19 pandemic. However, there is no speed in future orders, as shown in the latest report of the association. traffic demand decreased by 65.9 percent compared to the full year of 2019.
Demand for future orders is down 70 percent from a year ago, he said. This huge decline put additional pressure on the cash positions of the aviation industry and delayed the recovery period. The demand for air traffic for international travel decreased by 75.6 percent compared to 2019, the total domestic air traffic demand decreased by 48.6 percent compared to 2019.
The countries and airlines most affected by 2020:
The sharpest decline in the international passenger market was seen in the Asia-Pacific airlines. Income passenger kilometers (RPK) fell below 80.3 percent compared to 2019, the deepest decline for any region.
North America lags behind year on year (Year) air traffic demand decreased by 75.4 percent.
European carriers were hit again by a 73.7 percent drop in full-year traffic. Due to the holiday season in December, there was a slight increase compared to the decrease in YO in November, but in the short term, this trend was reversed by the end of the month.
The sharpest decline in the domestic passenger traffic market was seen by Australia with a decline of 69.5 percent.
Australia comes to the United States with a 59.6 percent decline in demand, followed by India with a 55.6 percent decline in domestic air traffic.
IATA, which could bring the industry to the level of 50.6 percent in 2019, last year’s demand was expected to improve by 50.4 percent. However, the risk of severe travel restrictions due to the emergence of Covid options may limit this improvement to only 13 percent of 2020 levels and 38 percent of 2019 levels, or in the pre-corona period.
“It simply came to our notice then.
There is no other way to describe it. In the Northern Hemisphere, any recovery work over the summer stopped in the fall, and the situation worsened sharply during the holiday season at the end of the year, as tougher travel restrictions were imposed in the face of the new occurrence of Covid-19 and new strains.