• out of stock

21,000 Complimentary Economy Class Tickets for Teachers @ Qatar Airways

3140

Deal starts at 12pm AEDT today! Sold out

Deal will be live again at 12 noon AEDT on 6/10 and 7/10.

Similar deal to the complimentary tickets for health workers.

Recognising your dedication
On the occasion of World Teachers' Day, we would like to thank all of the teachers around the world for their hard work and dedication to educating the world's students. Your commitmen to delivering a high standard of education continues to inspire us during these uncertain times.

To show our gratitude, we are offering complimentary flight tickets for 21,000 teachers to use this year, or to plan for a well-deserved holiday in 2021.*

As a teacher, you will receive:

  • A complimentary Economy Class ticket to any of our destinations around the world, so you can experience a well-deserved holiday.
  • 50% off a future flight with Qatar Airways to use for yourself, a friend or a family member.

Earn 2,021 Qmiles: Join Privilege Club today and earn 2,021 Qmiles, which you can redeem for a wide range of rewards such as complimentary flights, cabin upgrades, lounge access and extra baggage allowance. Join now>

*Terms and conditions apply. Please refer to the eligible professions and ensure you carry all required documents when you travel.

Register for the complimentary ticket
A limited number of promo codes will be distributed per country daily from 5-7 October 2020. Please check this page after 4 am Qatar time (GMT +3) to fill out the form. The promo code allocation will be refreshed daily at the same time.


Eligibility criteria -

This initiative is strictly available to School Teachers only. Eligible teacher professions and Job Types are limited to: Classroom Paraprofessional, Teaching Assistant & Substitute, Intervention & Inclusion Specialist, Tutor, Senior Leader, Early Childhood Teacher, Student counsellor, Primary Teacher, Secondary Teacher, Casual Teacher, ESL Teacher, Special Ed Teacher, Teacher Aide, Vocational Education and Training (VET) Instructor, Pre-School & Early Years Practitioner, and Classroom Technician.
Eligible participants must reside in a county where Qatar Airways operates direct flights through Doha.
Successful participants who receive a promo code and book a complimentary flight must present the following documents of authenticity at the airport check-in desk at the time of departure:
An official stamped and signed letter from the Institution or School of current employment, which must clearly state the occupation, country of employment, Staff ID or Reference Number matching the information submitted on the campaign registration form. Copies or photographs of this letter will not be accepted.
An Employment ID or a Reference Number Certificate.
A ‘Reference Number’ relates to a Professional Teacher Registration Number assigned by a Board of Education or Ministry Register.
Boarding will be denied, should any customer fail to provide the required physical documents of authenticity i.e. Official Employment Letter, Staff ID or Reference number certificate in addition to regular passport documents.

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Comments

  • Just booked my healthcare ticket (previous deal) without an issue. Was able to change the dates to next year free of charge. Very flexible COVID policy.

    https://www.qatarairways.com/en/travel-with-confidence.html

    Fantastic deal OP. Hope some deserving teachers manage to score some.

    • Go ask Qatar Airways.

    • +102 votes

      Hard to believe but in some countries teachers are actually respected

      • +1 vote

        Maybe the assembled & visiting Brains Trust here
        can list such places? I'll guess:

        • Finland

        …any others come to mind?

        • anyplace where completing a uni education, that
          doesn't leave you in-debt for most / all of your working-
          Life (M Moore's "Where to Invade Next?" shows one/)
      • Good teachers are great and should be respected. But there's lots more noise made by whiners complaining about being hard done by. Imho that's driving the general perception.

        Becoming permanent is an issue, that's for real.

        But I hear teachers whine about making lesson plans. It's part of the job. There's minimal content changes to come over the years too.

        I hear whining about time to grade stuff. There's plenty of time of time spare to grade stuff, so don't bring up that malarkey.

        I hear about being underpaid. If you're smarter and worth more than that then you could have done something else. I've not met many teachers worth as much as doctors, engineers or lawyers (although there are a few who are frankly so good they are worth more)

        $106k guaranteed: https://www.education.wa.edu.au/teacher-salaries
        That's a very high hourly rate considering how many contact and grading hours they actually have. Irs insanely high for my partners teaching friends who range from dim to average.

        I wonder if there needs to be other capability tests before someone should be allowed to be a teacher. That'd bring the standard up quickly and change perception.

        • $106K after completing 8 years, and you clearly have no idea how many hours per week is actually involved.
          Good old teacher bashing is a national sport in Australia. You went to school as a kid, so you're an automatic expert in education. I went to the doctor last week so now I perform brain surgery.
          You're welcome to retrain, complete the degree, and become a teacher… if you dare.

          • @blamesociety: Hard working teachers the lot of you*

            *excluding PE teachers

          • @blamesociety:

            Good old teacher bashing is a national sport in Australia

            That is because most parents think they outsourced their disciplinary responsibilities and not getting a good return.

            If parents looked at entrance requirements to become a teacher they would know it isn't valued and it isn't top notch talent. No offence intended but it is just the reality. If we want good education either parents need to hammer in how important education is (and get the kids to stop being disruptive) or we pay some more serious money to attract the talent.

            If you go to an investment bank trading floor you'll find a lot of maths, physics majors (masters and PhDs) as traders because they are great at math on the go when they need to reach to fast moving markets. They rather do that than what they are trained for which is low pay.

          • @blamesociety: Mate, most don't hit $106k after 8 years. It's a lot of money.

            I would genuinely be a teacher given a chance, it's (profanity) better than what I do, but I'm too close to retirement to spare the 8 years. If I could start on $106k I'd take a $44k paycut and start tomorrow.

          • @blamesociety: Now, yes i support teachers and there are many amazing ones out there. I was lucky in that all of mine (bar 1 who was done for pedophilia) were incredible however there are also those that have failed their ATAR, scraped through at uni and are now teaching our nation's future, with a mathematical ability barely above a 9th grader (friends of mine doing teaching courses were worried when people were qualifying not understanding basic algebra).

            The other issue is the education department will place good teachers in troubled areas to bring up the grades there, disenfranchising the good teachers while the "bad" ones get a good run in well off metro areas. Though this is common knowledge.

            The final kicker is the $106k a year wage is inclusive of 10 WEEKS of paid leave.
            If the average Australian worker was to get a similar package and only take their 4 weeks leave a year then the adjusted salary would be $138,300.

            Tbh they're on a pretty good wicket for the difficulty required to obtain the degree, i've personally seen many of my professional (lawyers, engineers) defect to teaching because the salaries/lifestyle were so much better.

            • @Drakesy: Teacher here (public holiday in QLD and I'm at home working on planning, though distracted by OZB at the minute). A few remarks in response.

              1. One of the big issues is that every Tom, Dick and Harry thinks they know all about teaching and what's involved. If you haven't taught you simply don't know. Yeah your teacher friends might tell you stuff, but you don't know. I would argue that many, many professionals don't have mathematical ability about a 9th grade level, and for the vast majority of them, that's appropriate, just as it is with the majority of teachers. Who cares if my 11th grade English teacher can't to advanced calculus? Does my computer science teacher need to understand matrices? Probably not, but they need to know set theory. Judging someone's ability to teach based on their mathematical ability doesn't make sense, unless they're a maths teacher or similar. In fact, content knowledge alone is a fair way down the list of skills that good teachers require.

              2. The education department does not "place good teachers in troubled areas" in any way, shape or form. I've been teaching for 15 years now in a range of state schools and now in a Catholic school. Never once have any of my hundreds of teaching colleagues over that time been asked or told to move to another school. Teachers apply for transfers to different areas they want to work in. If there are vacancies, they are granted the transfer. There is little more to it in terms of where individuals are placed in the pecking order based on the amount of country service they've done, but that's it. Whatever vacancies are left are filled with graduate teachers. Often there aren't enough to fill the holes. Go to any regional school and you'll find a bunch of early years teachers. I guarantee it. In QLD at least, teacher performance is not rated year to year. There is no list of "good" and "bad" teachers. There is no list that the ed department can go to to pick out a "good" teacher for "troubled areas". Just like no one goes around tapping the "bad" teachers on the shoulder and moving them to Brisbane SHS. No one in the ed dept would have any way of knowing who the "bad" teachers are. It simply doesn't happen. So if that's common knowledge, which I don't believe it is, it's totally incorrect. It may be a perception, but it's still incorrect.

              3. Teacher pay is good, IMO, and I believe the majority of teachers will also say that. The only reason that pay comes up as an issue is parity between states. It makes no sense for one state to pay their teachers more than other states because teachers will be attracted (naturally) to the states with higher pay. I've never once seen an EB campaign where a group of teachers is asking for any more than other states are offering. But the media really likes to turn this into a money grab narrative. Sadly, people often blindly believe the media.

              4. The 10 weeks paid leave thing is, again, a perception issue. Firstly, there's no way in hell we actually get 10 weeks leave per year. On average I would work during roughly 50% of my "paid leave". You also have to understand that during term time, we don't just work our paid hours. I'm paid for 30 hours per week during term time. How many hours do I work? Easily 50 hours per week and often more. In other professions what happens when you work overtime? You either get paid for it (often at a ridiculous rate), or you get TOIL or similar. We don't get that. I get some of those hours back during my "paid leave". Honestly, if I didn't get the holidays that I get I simply wouldn't be a teacher. It's not worth it without getting that time back. I 100% believe that I end up working very similar total hours to any professional with 4 weeks leave per year. Again, you can choose to not believe that, but that is fact.

              5. The issue remains, if teachers are on such a good wicket, we're paid so well and the leave is so great, why is it so hard to attract decent people? As you said, uni entry for teaching is ridiculously easy. Why? Because nowhere near enough people apply to become teachers. That's part of the reason we end up with poor quality teachers. Despite everything you said, the conditions, pay, whatever are just not attractive enough to attract enough quality teachers. So you tell me what the solution is…

              While there's this widespread attitude that teachers are just whiners and they get so many benefits, nothing will change and education will continue to struggle in this country.

              • @wombat81: TL;DR. D+. Too well set out with cogent arguments and correct use of ellipses.

                Obviously your mother/father wrote it for you.

                See me after class.

        • Hey,

          Teacher here. I'm very sorry to hear that you have such a negative perception of teachers overall. While I agree with some of the points you've made, I don't think it's about not being paid enough. I think it's so disheartening that someone who may well become a truly great teacher is dissuaded from doing so because of a more lucrative salary. Sure, there are some bad apples, but in general, being told that we're only educating the next generation because we're not "smarter", and if we were, we should have "done something else", is quite disappointing.

          • @MrWontons: Sorry I thought it was clear that I was talking about those making a fuss, it is clearly not the rule for all.

            I had some great teachers that I love. I also had some that literally ruined generations of students at tertiary level.

        • +8 votes

          But there's lots more noise made by whiners complaining about being hard done by. Imho that's driving the general perception.

          I agree, there are other industries where people work just as hard

          I hear whining about time to grade stuff. There's plenty of time of time spare to grade stuff, so don't bring up that malarkey.

          You have to teach 20 hours a week as well as attend meetings, as you said, prepare lessons and lesson plans, write reports, call up parents and grade. Take marking an essay for example, it easily takes 10-15 minutes to mark an essay if not more and maybe 5-10 for math. Teachers have approximately 100 students (4-5 classes at 20-30 students per class) and each class maybe has 2 tests/assignments per term. Then there are reports and parent teacher interviews. Lesson plans you can reuse assuming you're teaching the same classes. Also, a good lesson plan can take a lot of time.

          I hear about being underpaid. If you're smarter and worth more than that then you could have done something else. I've not met many teachers worth as much as doctors, engineers or lawyers (although there are a few who are frankly so good they are worth more)

          I don't know how you judge people's worth there Thor but I think if you judge yourself just based on how much you earn, you're living a very poor life. You're defining yourself by what the country you live in value. Just like with any job, you can be good or bad at it, if you set low requirements, you're going to get a lot more of the latter. Teaching is extremely complex and goes beyond simply telling but we determine its value in society. There are some countries where doctors aren't paid very well either but that doesn't mean the nature of the job inherently changes. Realistically, throughout history education has had a major impact on society and still does. But like you said, if I had it my way, I'd put the really intelligent people in engineering and science because I think their value is wasted in medicine which is seen as the ultimate career. Followed by maybe medicine and teaching.

          If you're smarter and worth more than that then you could have done something else.

          Yeah then when they do and you have certain types of people entering the teaching profession that really shouldn't, don't complain about our education standards. Like I said, I don't think many teachers judge their worth on their pay. I know a girl at my school who scored 96 ATAR and with SEAS she could've gotten into almost anything since our average atar was around 50. She was one of the most intelligent people I've ever met and she became a teacher. Everyone was so shocked, why didn't she go into something that pays more! But she knew why and I knew why even if others didn't see it or her pay didn't reflect it. Just imagine what our education system and society would look like if more people like her went into it. But honestly, I respect the cleaners at a hospital just as much as the doctors.

          Engineering I heard is dead in some sections as well, a lot of them go into finance because it pays more. Again, I see it as a waste that because of the social stigma placed on teachers in society that someone decides to put their intelligence and creativity to crunch numbers for a bank to see if money laundering is worth it.

          • @bkhm: Thankyou for this I'm going to process it shortly.

            • @justtoreply: No worries, I guess with any job it's easy to look from the outside and it appears easy (doctors just write scripts all day). You can google teacher working hours yourself but I guess the two key take aways are: pay doesn't necessarily indicate the value of the job nor the value of the person and education is something every country should invest in and value, it's literally generation changing stuff. Glad you're willing to hear and consider the other side of the story and I respect that, many people just post their opinion and leave it at that.

            • @justtoreply: I would also have a look at this. It's really interesting stuff.

          • @bkhm: Ah it makes complete sense now…went to a school with an average ATAR of 50…you'd have to fail on purpose to achieve results like that.

            Wowee!

        • $106k guaranteed: https://www.education.wa.edu.au/teacher-salaries
          That's a very high hourly rate considering how many contact and grading hours they actually have. Irs insanely high for my partners teaching friends who range from dim to average. I wonder if there needs to be other capability tests before someone should be allowed to be a teacher. That'd bring the standard up quickly and change perception.

          You're complaining about the salary being too high but want to bring the standard up quickly…apparently without a change in pay then? Also, I don't think it's that much…train drivers earn more than 100k, wanna have a go at them too? How intelligent do you think they have to be?

          • @bkhm: You know the classic: I want a decent wage but everyone else should work for charity

            $106k doesn't get you very far in Melbourne or Sydney. Maybe if you worked in the country but then we've had that discussion about can't expect people to move away from family, friends, music festivals, lane way dining and all that jazz.

            • @netjock: yes you can everyone else has to. teachers aren't the enemy nor do they deserve special privileges while everyone else in their pay grade falters. the peak is where we need salary smoothing the most

              • @abuch47:

                yes you can everyone else has to

                That is because all mug punters that stay in Melbourne and Sydney for small salaries because they want to sip coffee on the lane ways and rub shoulders at the shopping malls on the weekends.

                teachers aren't the enemy nor do they deserve special privileges

                Why don't you complain to Qatar they shouldn't receive special privileges. You probably want to take health care care from pensioners too.

                the peak is where we need salary smoothing the most

                Why do people always want to drag another party into a dispute

          • @bkhm: Train drivers are a huge joke for pay. The one thing they have to deal with that you may not be aware of is suicides. You'll notice they don't get published. You wouldn't get over the mental trauma of witnessing that.

            It's a job that actually deserves to be automated.

        • justtoreply is obviously someone who's never lived with a teacher. I have - for over 25 years - so feel 'qualified' to speak about what they do.

          When we added ALL the hours Mrs. Stingy Britches worked each week, you'd find her hourly rate less than some kid flipping burgers at Maccas! She and so many of her colleagues worked ridiculous hours week in and week out, on weekends, on public holidays, on school holidays, and on 'Student Free' days. 3:00PM each school day was just the start of the rest of her working day. I wonder how many people would be willing to give up their free time to attend out-of-school functions and events?

          And… she's VERY smart but has compassion and was loved by her students. Your crass "$106k guaranteed" shows a huge misconception of what most teachers were/are paid.

          And… many people are not interested in massive pay packets. Otherwise, so many wonderful, caring, empathic people would never become a teacher, or a nurse, or a childcare worker, or…

          • @StingyBritches: How and what was she doing? What grade level?

            I know it's a but much but seriously an itemised week would change my opinion forever.

            It literally seems impossible. There are multiple hours per day without students. Should be enough for marking. Lessons plans are consistent. What else is there?

            • @justtoreply: Oh you know, student well-being, communication with parents, positions of responsibility, report-writing, curriculum planning, being innovative with resources, creating opportunities for out-of-school learning, developing lesson plans that actually help students learn as opposed to just get by, that kind of thing.

            • @justtoreply: A survey of Queensland teachers in 2018 showed that the average number of hours worked per week is 44. Yes, I could itemise it for you… but I don't have the time :P

              • @blamesociety: Thanks. That's a normal working week for everyone in every full time job though.

                In my industry it's normal to get a wage for 40 hours and be contractually required to work 45 hours every week, with yet again more hours when the project requires (which is most projects). So most people do 50 whilst getting paid for 40. Without any say in the matter.

                Perhaps I should rephrase.. Teachers aren't more hard done by or lower paid than any other industry. And Australia may have systematic overworking across all industries.

                • @justtoreply: I didn't say it was abnormal. I was responding to your assertion that "it literally seems impossible" for teachers to be working outside 9-3. You also implied they were overpaid for the number of hours they do. A professional with a 4 year university degree and 8 years experience getting paid $106K to work a 44 hour week is not exactly outlandish. Regardless, show me a teacher who does it for the money, and I'll show you a bridge in Sydney I have for sale. With my qualifications and experience, I could earn double my current salary. I choose to teach instead (for many reasons).

            • @justtoreply: Effective teachers share the attributes of life-long learners, continually reflecting and revising their practice and differentiating content and instructions to suit the students in their classroom that particular year. Good teachers use formative assessment at the beginning of a unit and during a unit to understand what students understand, and use this to target the next steps in instruction - it's diagnostic, and unfortunately there is rarely a year where a class is identical to one you've taught before. Good teachers are responsive to their students' learning needs, rather than replicating a unit each year.

              Primary may be different, but at secondary with government changes to the curriculum, new study designs for VCE/HSC subjects or changes to the assigned texts (subjects like English, Literature, Drama, etc.) you're lucky to get 4 years out of a text/unit before it changes.

              It definitely differs between the subjects, and those who teach Year 11 and 12 have a significantly higher workload - but salaries do not reflect this. As a senior English teacher I'm 'grading' at least two major assessment tasks each term per class, but teachers are also marking and providing feedback on a range of homework and practice tasks that students have completed - in my classes students usually complete at least one assigned piece of writing (practice essay, practice body paragraphs, etc) each week, shorter homework tasks, and conscientious students always complete a range of additional tasks. Senior school teachers also spend hours each week working one on one with individuals or small groups of students at lunchtime, after school or during their planning periods, as we want to support our students to achieve their personal best.

              This is what a fairly normal week would look like for me in Term 4:
              - Teaching a full schedule Year 12, 11, 10 and 9 classes (23 periods a week = 20 hours)
              - Yard duty x 2 = 1 hour
              - 2 afternoons of compulsory faculty meetings after school, or professional learning sessions = 2 hours
              - Additional leadership meeting = 1 hour
              - Lunch times meetings and responding to emails from members of the debating team (my extra-curricular activity) = ~1.5 hours
              - Mentoring new teachers = ~30 mins

              • Planning, adapting existing resources, creating new resources, photocopying, uploading resources to our Learning Management System, etc. = conservative estimate, 1 hour a weekday (and I usually need to do school work on the weekends) so 5 hours across the week
              • Communication with students, parents, year level coordinators, assistant principals and student well-being team regarding attendance, missed work, overdue work, engagement, concerns = at least 30 minutes a day, some more, so 2.5 hours (email, phone calls and in person)

              • Marking and writing feedback for my Year 11s on their recent assessment task (24 essays x 15-20 mins an essay = at least 6 hours. This is often done on a Saturday afternoon for consistency)

              • Benchmarking Year 11 essays informally with colleagues = 1 hour
              • Giving Year 11 students formative feedback on a body paragraph for their new area of study (24 students x 5 minutes) = 2 hours
              • Giving feedback to Middle School Students on their analysis of Act 3, formative task = (24 students x 10-15 minutes) = at least 4 hours
              • Giving feedback on the assigned practice essay my Year 12s completed in timed conditions in class (20 students x 15-20 minutes) = at least 5 hours
              • Giving feedback on optional, additional practice essays submitted by Year 12s (say there's only 6 essays submitted x 15 minutes each) = at least 1.5 hours
              • Meeting one-on-one with Year 12s to go through feedback on their September holiday practice exam (that was marked during the holidays, 20 students x 3 essays each) and work with them on areas to improve (say only 3 students from my class, and a conservative 20 minutes each student) = at least 1 hour

              I'm at over 50 hours, and again, I'd say that's a fairly conservative reflection on my week.
              And the illusion of 11 weeks of 'holidays' is just that - I'm using at least 2 weeks of the summer break to a) recover and b) prepare for the upcoming year, and a significant portion of every term break is used to catch up on work from the term, get ready for the next term, engage in professional development, etc. We have no flexibility on when we can take this leave and get gouged by airlines and accomodation providers in Australia as it's a popular time for families to travel.

              Yes, there are some bad teachers. Yes, there are some teachers who exploit every loophole. Yes, there are some teachers who are just getting by and not putting in the same hours.

        • I find it interesting that it is so common in Australia that people (who don't have any idea about teaching themselves) so readily deride and disrespect teaching as a profession whilst wishing the quality of the teaching were better. Even funnier, is complaining about how much they are getting paid, because paying them less will change things for the better?

          In reality, one of the greatest challenges has been the general lack of respect for teaching as a profession, which then translates in more disruptive/problem/entitled students and parents.

          In all the countries which produce the best students, these societies all have high regard for teachers. I doubt the parents in those countries have any more knowledge of teaching methods and systems than a comparable parent here, they just trust that their children's teachers know what they are doing.

          A whinge might be a national past time but I can't imagine how you can start improving the culture around learning without changing the baseline attitudes towards it.

      • I understand them wanting to give back to front line workers, but what about other front line workers, like supermarket staff, janitorial staff, or even non-teaching educational staff.

        • +37 votes

          I'll probably get negged for this.

          Perhaps the reason Qatar is only offering to teachers, is that often teachers are very intelligent who make a choice to forgo high pay jobs that they would be capable of doing so that they can give future generations a better life.

          I feel so lucky to have some wonderful teachers at my schools. I'm grateful to them for the help and guidance. (Of course, I had one or two shockers along the way but for the most part they were sensational)

          • -16 votes

            @b2dz:

            is that often teachers are very intelligent who make a choice to forgo high pay jobs that they would be capable of doing so

            Meh……they're not that smart.

            • @Orico: I topped my school mate and became a teacher - so yes some of us are smart.

              • @Dave77: You like comfortable jobs. I wouldn't say you're smart.

                • @Orico: Cool bro - you motivate, control and inspire the same group of 30 kids for 6 hours a day and see how 'comfortable' it is

                  • @Dave77: I give you full credit to teaching kids. I can't do it. It's far too stressful. I think it's more of an EQ thing, though. EQ does mean a smarter person generally, so I guess you're smart. It's far too of a broad term.

                    For example, I think my engineering technical leaders are smart.

          • @b2dz: True for some teachers (the good ones).

            Frankly in AU lots of people do it because they're not smart enough to earn $106k guaranteed any other way. Especially on such low actual workload hours.

            https://www.education.wa.edu.au/teacher-salaries

            But I think the reason is because teachers have been frontline. Lots of human contact meant high risk (in other countries at least)

        • They can't give back to every sector at the same time. Teachers have had to do what has been an impossible feat. Nice to know they're valued in some countries.

          • @AussieDolphin: Nevermind the educational IT staff who have to support teachers that can barely use the primary tool for their job. We made this 'impossible feat' possible and have spent hundreds of hours to get systems up and running for teachers and students to use, yet I haven't seen us get mentioned once throughout this entire thing. And to top it off, we often get paid less than the starter salary of a graduate teacher.

            Its pretty obvious that those who whinge the most, get the most.

        • Maybe send them an email and suggest these people get recognised next. This is all marketing wank anyway.

    • +9 votes

      No justice for bank board members!

    • This is on the occasion of "World Teachers' Day" that's why.

      • Well done. All these people talking about being smart or not, and you got it, and you were just the fastest swimmer…

  • Are schools open yet in Victoria ?

  • Is this return?

    • The promo code is valid for a single booking for one adult ticket (age 12+) and is valid on Qatar Airways operated return (roundtrip) itineraries worldwide, excluding codeshare and interline partnerships.

  • Let's hope you don't have to return anytime soon.

    Qatar are notorious for indefinitely bumping economy class passengers due to the caps at the moment.

    • +5 votes

      I think Qatar should offer one free coffee instead, would make it so much easier to deliver

  • Good deal. Nice to see teachers are being recognised for the work they do. Thanks for sharing, OP.

  • Anyone know how you actually enter this?

  • The last one with 600 + votes I wonder how many hours by frontline workers were wasted getting this ( 26 May to 10 December 2020 (last outbound travel)
    Well played guys in that one .

  • I hope the slogan " planes that guartateer to hold up"

  • +2 votes

    When I read the title my first thought was that someone wants to give free economy classes to teachers ;)