Footage has emerged of a couple engaging in a sex act while on board a Ryanair flight.
The pair took advantage of the empty plane while on the flight to the shock and bemusement of other passengers.
In the clip, a man can be seen with his head back against a seat while the woman has her hand beneath his clothes.
A fellow traveller recorded the incident and posted the video – titled Mile High Club – to YouTube.
Footage has emerged of a couple engaging in a sex act while on board a Ryanair flight
It was first uploaded in 2015 but has recently resurfaced, gathering tens of thousands of views in the last few days. In total the film has been seen 290,000 times.
But viewers appear to be less concerned with the act than the ample amount of space afforded to the couple.
Eagle-eyed spectators noticed the duo were seated next to the Emergency Exit – an area of budget planes famous for additional leg room.
And with the airbus enviably empty, observers have jokingly asked for tips on how to bag a seat on a half-full flight.
One cheeky viewer wrote: ‘Wow, that plane has a lot of leg room’.
The pair took advantage of the empty plane while on the flight to the shock of other passengers
While in a hilarious exchange beneath the comment, YouTuber users broke out into a discussion about the pros and cons of flying with Ryanair – oblivious to the explicit scenes in the clip.
Ryanair has been contacted for comment.
The emergence of another duo engaging in sex acts on one of their planes will come as a further blow for the company, who has already been in the headlines today for cancelling more flights.
The troubled Irish budget airline faces a compensation bill of up to 20 million euros (£17.7 million) as a result of the flight cancellations.
The firm’s boss Michael O’Leary said last week: ‘Clearly there’s a large reputational impact for which again I apologise. We will try to do better in future.
‘In terms of lost profitability we think it will cost us something of the order of up to about five million euros (£4.4 million) over the next six weeks and in terms of the EU261 compensation we think that will be something up to a maximum of 20 million euros but much depends on how many of the alternative flights our customers take up.’