Chaos at UK airports led to long queues of passengers and fainting.
After hours of problems in Heathrow and Manchester, Luton Airport has been affected, with passengers having to wait up to five hours.
Anastasia Tolmakova, who was in Luton this morning at 1am, showed hundreds of people queuing at the terminal.
He said in his video: “Long queues at London Luton Airport after midnight. Any social distance is practically impossible.
Why do we have to pay extra for the high-cost quaid test when we are handling the situation at the border so badly?
Another shared photos of Luton Airport queues on social media, saying: “Thanks to the Cove 19 tunnels.”
Passengers in Luton have already had problems this year, with two-hour queues on arrival last month.
However, Luton Airport claimed that this was due to the extra coveted checks required at the border, adding: “The Border Force is responsible for this part of the journey and we will continue to work with them to ensure that To minimize waiting times. “
Yesterday, frustrated Heathrow passengers faced “terrible” queues on the sixth day with horrific chaos that spread to Manchester Airport in chaos.
Due to the backlog of passengers and strict cowardly checks, the holidaymakers waited for hours to cross the border.
E-gates and staffing problems have also wreaked havoc on British homes, a tired passenger said: “Terrible queues on Heathrow’s T3 this morning. Is inhuman!
“Where is the promised improvement?”
Another posted a picture of the “Welcome to the UK” sign, which reads: “Welcome to UKT3 Arrival, now join the long, long wait #Heathrow”.
Suitcases piled up on conveyor belts and on the floor due to queues at Manchester Airport, a holidaymaker told Sky News that he saw a pregnant woman walking out of a queue on Friday night.
The other pictures show a man with his face down in long lines.
The airport confirmed that it had asked the Border Force to investigate the delay, which it admitted was “more than usual”.
Earlier this summer, Lucy Morton, head of the ISU Immigration Union, had earlier warned that she was “not ready to deal with this demand”.
He said: “There is no way the border can maintain this level of check with the increase in the number of passengers. We have so far moved away from it because the number of passengers is very low.
“But even at this point, we’re seeing queues of one to two hours. From the number of bookings we’ve already seen, when people start coming back, we’ll easily see three, four-hour queues.