WATCH: Hen's party thrown off plane for drunken antics
A GROUP of women on a hen's weekend were hauled off a European flight by police - to the applause of their fellow passengers.
According to The Sun, the rowdy group were booted from the flight, with other passengers claiming the women should never have been allowed to get on.
The flight, FR9898 from Liverpool to Spain, descended into chaos, with the group of women allegedly screaming, swearing and drinking alcohol throughout the flight.
In a video of the disrupted Ryanair flight, one of the women can be heard saying: "Get your bags, we're all getting chucked off."
They then start collecting their bags from the overhead baggage.
Another says: "Get off, get off."
As they walk down the aisle of the plane, passengers can be heard booing them.
They then burst into spontaneous applause, happy to see the back of the group.
Passengers described the women's behaviour as "vile", saying they had been acting like "creatures".
Another passenger complained to the airline on their social media page, writing: "Another Ryanair flight compromised by a stag/hen party.
Describing the group's behaviour as "drunken and rowdy" they wrote: "Should introduce breathalyser test for suspect passengers.
"All for fun and a drink but have seen too many people incapable of walking and talking."
A Ryanair spokesman said: "The crew of this flight from Liverpool to Alicante (27 July) requested police assistance upon arrival in Alicante after a number of passengers became disruptive in-flight.
"The aircraft landed normally and police removed and detained these individuals.
"The safety and comfort of our customers, crew and aircraft is our number one priority and we will not tolerate unruly or disruptive behaviour at any time.
"This is now a matter for local police."
We reported last week how a British grandad claimed he was chucked of a Ryanair flight because of his face tattoo.
Davi Stretton-Mellor, 33, said pulled off a diverted Ryanair flight by Spanish police and left abandoned at an airport which was more than 1600 kilometres away from his planned destination.
This story originally appeared in The Sun and is reprinted with permission