Sunday observance campaigners in the Western Isles have said many islanders remain "unhappy and upset" about the introduction of seven-day flights 10 years after it was introduced.
The first Loganair plane to touch down at Stornoway in 2002 was greeted by a choir standing behind a banner with the Bible text: "Remember the Sabbath day, to keep it holy."
Since then Caledonian MacBrayne has introduced Sunday ferries and pubs and clubs have opened their doors, one filling station now sells petrol and Stornoway Golf Club has opened its bar, although playing golf on the Sabbath remains forbidden.
Seaman Murdo Mackenzie said Sunday flights had been a "step forward" for the community.
He told STV News: "If you don't want to fly on a Sunday you don't have to.
"Some people are very keen to keep their beliefs going, which is fair enough, but it shouldn't be affecting everybody. Choice is there and that's a good thing for people to have a choice."
However, the religious community on Lewis claims many people remain opposed to the idea.
The Rev Greg Macdonald, of the Lord's Day Observance Society, said: "The sad truth is that we get used to whatever is around us. We get familiar with it and we stop thinking of it as such a big issue.
"I think that there will be a substantial number of Christians who are still deeply unhappy and upset by every single Sunday flight and Sunday ferry that sails or flies out of this island.
"But there are others who are regularly in church who themselves now use these services.
"We wish that wasn't the case but it certainly is."
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