Up to 13,000 people per day will be allowed to take the elevators to the top and take in the views over the French capital.
Gulf Today Report
The Eiffel Tower in Paris reopened to visitors on Friday, after an eight-month hiatus, which is its longest after World War II.
More than 70,000 tickets had already been sold online by the end of August.
The lifts of the "Iron Lady" again whisked tourists to its 300-metre (1,000-foot) summit and its majestic views of the French capital as a marching band played.About half of the normal capacity is accommodated, that is the daily capacity is restricted to 13,000 people in order to respect social distancing.
According to the new protocols the visitors will need to show a proof that they are fully vaccinated or a negative PCR test.
Half of the visitors are expected to be French, while Italians and Spanish make up a higher proportion than usual.
The masterpiece by architect Gustave Eiffel has also been hit by problems linked to its latest paint job, the 20th time it has been repainted since its construction in 1889.
Work was halted in February because of high levels of lead detected on the site, which poses a health risk to labourers.
Tests are still under way and painting is set to resume only in the autumn, meaning a part of the facade is obscured by scaffolding and safety nets.
Tourists and Parisians will from Thursday again be able to admire the view of the French capital from the Eiffel Tower after a three-month closure due to the coronavirus -- but only if they take the stairs.
The Eiffel Tower was evacuated on Monday after a man was seen climbing up the iconic Paris landmark, one of France's biggest tourist draws, the operating company said.
Milaw clocked 2hr 07min 05sec, with Kenyan rival Lonyangata coming in third as 49,155 runners took to the streets of the French capital in cold, clear conditions.
The “Jalan” actress shared the news along with her beautiful photos from the ceremony on her Instagram account.
Kabara is the brainchild of engineer Hadiza Garbati, who wanted to raise the aspirations of northern Nigerian girls and help them develop skills they might harness to start their own small businesses or enroll at university.
The organisation, which represents 45 million members in 38 European countries, said many low-paid workers are among 35 million of EU citizens who don’t have enough money for a break.