Travel company Thomas Cook, which has about 2,000 British customers in Tunisia, said it would be bringing customers back on its 10 scheduled flights this weekend, and use other airlines if needed. Spokesman Ian Benjafield said the company would get people home "whatever way we can."
Thomas Cook, along with firms Thomson and First Choice, canceled trips to Tunisia through Oct. 31. The 30 Britons who died in Sousse were Thomson and First Choice customers and the operators - both owned by TUI Group - have no travelers in Tunisia.
Michelle Ayres, a British tourist in Sousse, said she and other travelers had not received any information other than what they found online.
She wondered "if us Britons are at risk why put us all on the same buses to remove us from the hotels? Surely, that is the risk that they want?"
"We all feel perfectly safe within the hotel," she told Channel 4 News. "They have been amazing."
The U.K. decision amounts to a major new blow to Tunisia's tourist industry. Hundreds of thousands of British tourists visit Tunisia each year. Many Britons left after the Sousse attack, but some 3,000 are still in Tunisia.
Germany's Foreign Ministry said it was observing the situation very closely and adjusting travel advice regularly. There was no immediate change to its travel advice, last updated five days ago. Two Germans were killed in the Sousse attack.
France's Foreign Ministry on Wednesday renewed its recommendation for French nationals in Tunisia to be "particularly vigilant" in the wake of the Sousse attack.