Nearly 100 pilots working for Ryanair in Ireland voted to stop work on July 12 for 24 hours, and now Ryanair has announced which flights will be cancelled as a result of the strike.
However, only those travelling between Ireland and the United Kingdom will be hit by the stoppage.
They are demanding that Ryanair draws up a "Master Seniority List" they claim is the norm at other airlines.
This would mean that pilots with the longest service would be given first call on holidays, promotions and transfers to other bases.
The airline has said it "cannot rule out further disruptions in July and August".More news: I didn't criticise Theresa May to The Sun
"Since you make an issue out of a "neutral venue", we will now remove this block, and offer you the neutral venue of the DAA (Dublin Airport Authority) Terminal 1 at Dublin Airport, where we will be happy to meet at 10 am on Tuesday, or Wednesday to commence negotiations.", said Eddie Wilson in the letter which was published on Ryanair's Twitter account.
Ryanair said it had forwarded its proposals regarding the issues raised by its pilots to their parent trade union Forsa and requested Forsa for talks on these issues on a number of occasions.
However, the union said the strike is still likely to go ahead.
"We regrettably must plan for some disruptions on Thursday, and try to minimise their impact, especially upon Irish customers and their families travelling on holidays to Portugal, France, Spain, Italy and Greece", Ryanair said in a statement.
Ryanair's chief marketing officer Kenny Jacobs said the vast majority of flights would operate as scheduled.More news: New road signs can detect mobile phones are being used…
Passengers who have not received an email or text alerting them to the disruption can safely assume that their flight will depart as normal tomorrow.
The company said customers who had not been notified of a cancellation should check-in as normal.
Fórsa, the workers union representing Ryanair cabin and ground crews, announced last week that they would hold a 48 hour strike between 25th and 26th July which could affect flights to and from locations including but not limited to Spain, Italy, Portugal and Belgium.
Ryanair cabin crew are threatening to disrupt Europe's biggest low-priced airline at the height of the holiday season.
The airline has said only flights between Ireland and the United Kingdom will be affected.More news: Blimps "Make Me Feel Unwelcome", Says Trump As He Arrives In UK
"These coordinated strike threats are created to cause unnecessary disruption to customers and damage Ryanair's low fare model, for the benefit of high fare competitor airlines in Ireland and Germany", Ryanair said in a statement.