You booked a long stay last year, and of course you never got to enjoy it. You are not the only one in this case, and there are even so many of you that the government had to urgently issue a new regulation to prevent the tourism sector from going bankrupt.
Normally, in the event of force majeure, such as the closure of borders caused by Covid-19, you are well protected by multiple French and European laws, which oblige agencies and organizations to reimburse you within a very short period of two weeks. Except that the scale of the disaster linked to the health crisis was such that the State postponed reimbursement to eighteen months, for those who no longer want to leave, or encouraged customers to postpone stays at a time when it will again be possible to fly over the oceans. Many have booked for 2022 or 2023. But for those who want to cash their check, the repayment deadline is approaching: it starts on September 25 and will last until March 2022, but no one knows if the sums can be repaid or if the companies that will organize your stay in 2022 or 2023 will still be alive.
Professionals no longer rule out their inability to reimburse a volume of stays estimated at nearly 1.5 billion euros overall. They therefore ask for emergency measures from the government, which has been procrastinating for months and refuses to listen to them: they demand the establishment of a temporary public loan and the creation of
To read the remaining 86%,
test the offer at 1 € without obligation.