Places loved by German holidaymakers such as the Spanish island of Mallorca, Greece's Crete and the German North Sea retreat of Sylt will return to the schedule, with 160 Lufthansa aircraft – including those of subsidiaries Swiss and Eurowings – set to take off on a more regular basis in June.
More details of the 106 planned destinations will be published next week, Lufthansa said.
But the vast majority of the group's roughly 760 planes will remain grounded as restrictions on travel and tourist essentials like hotels and restaurants ease only slowly around the continent.
“We sense a great desire and longing among people to travel again,” board member Harry Hohmeister said in a statement.
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“With all due caution, we are now making it possible for people to catch up and experience what they had to do without for a long time.”
Details of the June flight plan were released less than 24 hours after the Frankfurt group said it was in talks for the German government to buy shares and offer a loan to keep it afloat through the coronavirus crisis.
Berlin could end up owning around 25 percent of Lufthansa, although politicians are still wrangling over the details.
Economy Minister Peter Altmaier told tabloid-style daily Bild Thursday that Lufthansa was part of Germany's “family silver” and that Berlin aimed to avoid a “fire sale” of valuable firms.