Sophie Dekkers, the firm's commercial director, played down concerns that an airspace deal would hang in the balance once Britain leaves the European Union.
Current agreements allow operators to fly across the continent in a deregulated environment.
"The risk of reduced access is a technical problem, but I think it will be solved because it's in the interest of both parties."
She added: "There are a number of EU airlines that are lobbying from their side on it, so Air France, KLM and Lufthansa... it's in their interest to have access to the UK market, too."
Dekkers said that aviation should be given special status during Brexit negotiations, adding that the industry employs 220,000 people and contributes £12bn to the UK economy.
"We would actually urge that aviation is looked at as a separate entity outside of the trade agreements because it's in both parties' interests.
"It's not an import or export, it's an enabler, so certainty we would emphasize that as an approach," she said.
EasyJet is currently in the process of establishing air operator certificates that allow the airline to separately operate in UK and EU jurisdictions, she explained.
"But what that won't enable is the UK-to-EU connectivity. So there does need to be a bespoke agreement to establish that connection between the two... it's not covered by the WTO (World Trade Organisation) so we don't have a backup, a fall-back interest, really."
Dekkers was speaking to the House of Lords EU Internal Market Sub-Committee on the future of services trade between the EU and the UK after Brexit.
Back in July, easyJet revealed that customer bookings had fallen 10% since the UK's decision to leave the EU.
The airline also said it was drawing up plans to potentially move its legal headquarters out of the UK and into Europe if the Government failed to negotiate to retain the status quo in the aviation market.
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