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MEGA POST: London, UK to French cities from only £9 roundtrip

Cheap flights from London, UK to French cities from only £9 roundtrip.

 

Fly to:
Dinard: £9

Tours: £10
Nantes: £11
Toulouse: £11
Marseille: £11
Brive-la-Gaillarde: £11

 

DEPART:
London, UK

 

ARRIVE:
Dinard/Tours/Nantes/Toulouse/Marseille/Brive-la-Gaillarde, France

 

RETURN:
London, UK

 

DATES:
Limited availability from September to October 2019

Example dates: <a href="javascript:void(0);" data-toggle="tooltip" data-html="true" data-placement="right" class="example-dates-tooltip" title="Our example dates are exactly that…examples.
You can play around with the dates to suit your plans.”>jQuery(document).ready(function(){ jQuery(‘[data-toggle=”tooltip”]’).tooltip(); jQuery(document).on(“touchstart”,function(evt){var st1=”hide”; if(evt.target.getAttribute(“class”)==”glyphicon glyphicon-question-sign”){st1=”show”;} setTimeout(function(){jQuery(“.example-dates-tooltip”).tooltip(st1);},100);}); });.example-dates-tooltip + .tooltip > .tooltip-inner {background-color: #FFFFB5;color:black;padding:8px;text-align:left;max-width:320px;}

 

London – Dinard: £9
22nd-26th Sep
22nd-27th Sep
22nd-28th Sep
22nd Sep – 2nd Oct
23rd-27th Sep
23rd-28th Sep
23rd Sep – 2nd Oct
24th-28th Sep
24th Sep – 2nd Oct
25th Sep – 2nd Oct
26th Sep – 2nd Oct
27th Sep – 2nd Oct

 

London – Tours: £10
23rd Sep – 1st Oct
23rd Sep – 3rd Oct
28th Sep – 3rd Oct
28th Sep – 8th Oct

 

London – Nantes: £11
22nd-29th Sep
22nd-30th Sep
23rd-29th Sep
23rd-30th Sep
25th-29th Sep
25th-30th Sep

 

London – Toulouse: £11
23rd Sep – 2nd Oct
26th Sep – 2nd Oct
28th Sep – 2nd Oct
2nd-9th Oct
2nd-10th Oct
3rd-9th Oct
3rd-10th Oct
8th-15th Oct
9th-15th Oct

 

London – Marseille: £11
24th Sep – 1st Oct

 

London – Brive-la-Gaillarde: £11
2nd-9th Oct
9th-16th Oct

possibly more…

 

STOPS:

 

AIRLINES:
Ryanair

 

 

 

Allow the search to complete, then click an OTA to view the advertised price:

 

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Please note, all the information on this page is accurate at the time of publication.
If you are viewing this deal at a later date, the price and availability may no longer be as advertised.

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Book now: Fantastic American Airlines upgrade availability

If you’re sitting on a stash of American AAdvantage miles and are interested in long-haul, international business class, listen up: The carrier has just released what appears to be a fantastic amount of upgrade availability on numerous routes from its U.S. hubs.

As first reported by Traveling for Miles, American is offering multiple seats for upgrades on many different routes, and while it’s not available on a majority of dates, we’re seeing many with an unusually large number. While we haven’t looked into every route the carrier operates, here’s a sample of upgrade availability we found on ExpertFlyer (which is owned by TPG’s parent company, Red Ventures).

Los Angeles (LAX) to London-Heathrow (LHR) and back

Miami (MIA) to Santiago, Chile (SCL) and back

Chicago-O’Hare (ORD) to London-Heathrow (LHR) and back

Miami (MIA) to Paris (CDG) and back

Note that most of the routes only have upgrade inventory available, which books into the C fare class — and is different than standard award availability. However, I have found some dates with both upgrades and awards (U class) available:

Philadelphia (PHL) to London-Heathrow (LHR) and back

The widest swath of inventory appears to be available starting mid-December through March 2020, though there’s scattered availability into May — which happens to be a fantastic time to visit Europe before the summer tourist season. It’s also worth noting that this inventory is most widely-available on early- and mid-week flights, so if you’re looking to leave on a Friday or Saturday, you’re likely out of luck.

How to book

Photo by JT Genter/The Points Guy
Photo by JT Genter/The Points Guy

Before you can even think about scoring an upgrade to American business class, you need to ensure you have an eligible, paid ticket. American allows you to upgrade all discounted fare classes aside from basic economy (E) using miles, though most require a cash copay. Here’s what you’d need to pay for a one-way upgrade from the U.S. to Europe:

  • 25,000 miles + $350: H,K,M,L,V,G,Q,N,O,S and Military or Government fares booked in Y
  • 15,000 miles: full-fare economy tickets booked in Y

You could also use a Systemwide Upgrade (SWU) certificate to score an upgrade to business class — again as long as you’re booked into an eligible fare class (a.k.a. not basic economy). These certificates are awarded to American’s top-tier Executive Platinums, but they are fully transferable to other travelers — even if the elite member isn’t traveling on the same trip.

Regardless of the method you use, you’ll need to call American to take advantage of this upgrade space. These can’t be done online. Remember too that upgrading may require the payment of additional taxes and fees, especially if you’re flying from the U.K. or France. These two countries are known for their significant departure taxes, and these are typically higher for premium cabins. Be sure you’re swiping a card that offers bonuses on airfare purchases and provides trip protection — like the Chase Sapphire Reserve or Chase Sapphire Preferred Card.

RELATED: Best credit cards for American Airlines flyers

Finally, if you don’t currently have a paid ticket, you could still get in on this offer thanks to American’s 24-hour, fee-free cancellation policy. You can book a ticket and then call to use your miles (or certificates) to upgrade. If the upgrade space is gone by the time you call, you can cancel for a full refund.

Bottom line

American is known for being quite stingy with both international upgrade and award space, so seeing multiple dates with up to seven seats designated for upgrades is quite surprising. If you have a paid ticket for this December or something in the first half of 2020, I’d go ahead and check your dates in ExpertFlyer — or call American — to inquire about upgrading. This space is bound to be snapped up quickly.

If you do manage to upgrade your flight(s), be sure to tell us about it in the comments section below.

Featured photo by Nicolas Economou/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images

Best Airline Credit Card

Joining a frequent flyer program is similar to getting married: along with a spouse, you get an entire family. Since most airlines are part of alliances, though, the deal is even better. Rather than the usual collection of meddling in-laws and crazy uncles, you gain access to a wide range of new airlines where you can use your miles.

U.S. travelers tend to do most of their flying on either American, Delta or United. The good news is that those carriers are respective members of Oneworld, SkyTeam and Star Alliance. Here’s how the big three carriers break down in terms of airline partners:

American: British Airways; Cathay Pacific; Finnair; Iberia; Japan Airlines; LATAM; Malaysia Airlines; Qantas; Qatar Airways; Royal Jordanian; Siberia Airlines (S7); SriLankan Airlines.

Delta: Aeroflot; Aerolineas Argentinas; Aero Mexico; Air Europa; Alitalia; China Airlines; China Eastern; Czech Airlines; Garuda Indonesia; Kenya Airways; KLM; Korean Air; MEA; Saudia; TAROM; Vietnam Airlines; Xiamen Air.

United: Adria; Aegean; Air Canada; Air China; Air India; Air New Zealand; ANA; Asiana; Austrian; Avianca; Brussels Airlines; Copa Airlines; Croatia Airlines; Egyptair; Ethiopian; EVA Air; LOT; Lufthansa: SAS; Shenzen Airlines; Singapore Airlines; South Africa Airways; Swiss; TAP; Thai; Turkish Airlines.

Bear in mind that these are only the alliance partners. You can also use American miles to redeem on Air Tahiti Nui, Alaska Airlines, Cape Air, Etihad Airways, Fiji Airways and Hawaiian Airlines. In addition to their SkyTeam partners, Delta SkyMiles can be used on Gol, Hawaiian Airlines, Mandarin Airlines and Middle Eastern Airlines. United boasts 11 airline partners on top of the 26 Star Alliance members.

All these partnerships are a boon for the consumer, as they greatly expand travel options. American Airlines miles have been notoriously difficult to use in recent years, particularly for American flights at the Saver level. With 18 airline partners, though, your options increase geometrically. You’re no longer limited to American’s stingy award space—not to mention that many travelers, given a choice, would opt for a foreign carrier over a domestic one.

The situation is similar to Delta, where SkyMiles have been devalued so drastically that some in the frequent flyer community refer to them derisively as Sky Pesos. Not only is award space easier to find on partner airlines at times, but the number of miles required for an award is sometimes much lower. United’s 37 partners open up a wealth of opportunities. Even JetBlue, which is not a member of a major alliance, has 11 opportunities for True Blue members to use their points.

The main challenge you might face is finding the award space, as each member airline doesn’t necessarily list availability for all their partners on their website. American’s site, for example, will display flights on British Airways, Iberia and a few others, but you have to go elsewhere to find other availability across all partnerships. The BA and Qantas sites generally work well for flights within the Oneworld network. Also consider using a paid subscription service such as Expert Flyer (expertflyer.com), which allows you to set up alerts for flights, seats, and schedule changes. Once you’ve found the award seats you want, simply call your primary carrier and book the flight over the phone.

Here’s a quick review of the credit card options for the big three carriers:

American: Both Barclays and Citibank issue credit cards that earn AA miles. Signup bonuses vary but tend to be high, while annual fees are generally reasonable. Citi offers six options including the no-annual-fee MileUp card as well as the AAdvantage Platinum Select card ($99 annual fee, waived the first year; also available as a business card) and the AAdvantage Executive card ($450, but includes an Admirals Club membership). Barclays has six choices, featuring the popular Aviator blue, Red and Silver Mastercards ($49, $99 and $199 respectively).

Delta: American Express is the exclusive issuer of Delta mileage cards. The lineup starts with Blue (no annual fee), Gold ($95, waived the first year), Platinum ($195) and Delta Reserve ($450); Gold, Platinum and Reserve also come in business versions. The Platinum and Reserve cards are heavy in benefits, including the opportunity to earn Medallion Qualification Miles.

United: Chase issues all four United Airlines credit cards. The quartet includes a prepaid Visa, the TravelBank card (no annual fee), the Explorer card ($95 annual fee, waived the first year; also available in a business version) and the Club card ($450, including a United Club membership).

Bottom Line: Obviously, your choice of preferred airline will largely depend on which carrier flies the most out of your home airport. Beyond that, consider the destinations of partner airlines before choosing a frequent flyer program.

 

[Featured Image: Delta]

Worst Passenger of the Week: “I’m Not a Criminal and We Weren’t Drunk”

Every Friday, FlyerTalk looks back at the week’s most charming individuals. While there are always plenty of contenders for our Worst Passenger of the Week column, only one lucky flyer can take home the glory.

Third Place: Folks, We’re Gonna Bee Delayed

It’s beginning to seem like Air India planes have been visited by more plagues than Egypt ever suffered at the hands of Charlton Heston in The Ten Commandments. At least three of the Indian flag carrier’s flights have been grounded due to rat infestations over the past four years. According to press accounts, the airline has also been repeatedly afflicted by a scourge of bedbugs and an absurdly high number of cockroaches (and, in one case, what appears to be a newt) inhabiting onboard meals. Now, the carrier (having apparently angered Moses in an earlier scene) is facing swarms of bees.

The uninvited stinging passengers chose the cockpit window of an Air India plane as their new temporary home this week. In addition to posing a mechanical risk to the aircraft, the swarm obstructed the pilots’ view. The Agartala Maharaja Bir Bikram Airport (IXA)-bound flight preparing to depart Kolkata Netaji Subhas Chandra Bose International Airport (CCU) was delayed for nearly three hours while ground crews attempted, mostly unsuccessfully, to evict the honey bees.

Efforts by ramp workers to remove the invaders only managed to anger the bees, inciting the swarm into, in the words of one airport official, “attacking ground staff.” The captain’s plan to scare the insects away by turning on the windshield wipers proved equally futile.

Ultimately, the fire department was called in to solve the sticky problem. High-pressure water from firehoses was enough to eventually convince the bees to find another location to perch.

This sort of buzz is by no means unprecedented. In March of 2017, thousands of bees attached themselves to an American Airlines flight at Miami International Airport (MIA). This followed a similar incident on an American Airlines plane at Dallas/Fort Worth Airport (DFW). Other bee invasions of commercial flights have occurred following departure from Las Vegas McCarran International Airport (LAS), on the ground at Moscow Vnukovo International Airport (VKO), Saskatoon John G. Diefenbaker International Airport (YXE) and Tan Son Nhat International Airport (SGN).

The Runner-Up: Flags of Convenience

It isn’t news that there are people around the world who are desperate to come to the U.S, but some are apparently willing to go to the ends of the earth to gain admittance to the land of opportunity. Sometimes, this means obtaining dubious travel documents from a third country. For Customs and Border Protection (CBP) agents stationed at U.S. airports, foiling this type of scheme has become almost routine. The Homeland Security agency says it confiscates an average of 16 fraudulent travel documents each day.

This week, the agency caught an Indian national arriving at Washington Dulles International Airport (IAD) from Accra Kotoka International Airport (ACC) with a fraudulent German passport. The CBP also interdicted three Albanian nationals attempting to board a John F. Kennedy International Airport (JFK)-bound flight from San Juan Luis Munoz Marin International Airport (SJU) using fraudulent travel documents from Hungary and Italy.

In the end, the passenger with the fake German passport was deported to India. The passengers carrying forged Hungarian and Italian passports were arrested and are expected to eventually be returned to Albania.

The Winner: Father and Son Outdoor Activities

A father and son who were taken into custody this week after running onto the tarmac at Cagliari Elmas Airport (CAG) in a failed attempt to catch their departing EasyJet flight, say the whole thing was just one big misunderstanding. DJ Tony Loi says he and his father, Antonino Loi missed their boarding announcement and then everyone overreacted when the pair simply rushed to make it onto their London Stansted Airport (STN)-bound flight.

“I ran downstairs towards the plane, I thought the stairs to the plane were still there, so I basically exited a door that put an alarm off,” 40-year-old Antonino Loi told the Sun. “I got outside and ran to the plane – I could see it was still there. I just wanted to catch the plane. I’m not a criminal and we weren’t drunk. As I was running a copper with a gun chased me. My dad got a bit cross at him because he was flustered and stressed out – natural behavior. He was like ‘what are you doing I want to catch this plane.’ To be honest, I actually thought the police officer was going to radio the plane and tell them to make an exception and let us off, but it was the opposite, a different case altogether.”

Police, not surprisingly had a much different take on the situation. Although the father and son were each fined more than $2,000 each, officials were remarkably understanding about the whole affair.

“If it wasn’t so stupid it would be funny – although we did all have a laugh at these two idiots,” a police spokesperson told the newspaper. “They had been drinking in a bar at the airport and missed the boarding announcements, by the time they realized what was happening the gate had closed. The boarding staff wouldn’t let them through so they just forced open an emergency door and ran after the plane. It was a bit like a comedy scene as they had their wheelie suitcases with them, but if it had been somewhere else they ran the risk of being shot.”

 

[Featured Image: iStock]

Hong Kong Aviation Industry Still Facing Severe Turbulence as August Stats Show Declining Numbers

The Hong Kong aviation industry is still reeling from protests that have gripped the city-state all summer. The former British colony is seeing the most critical crisis in decades as according to Hong Kong’s Financial

Plane and Pilot

September 20, 2019

When William Langewiesche takes on an airplane crash, he almost always nails it. Nobody is better. His dissection of the Air France 447 disaster, for example, was brilliant, and his exploration of the 2007 midair collision over the Amazon is one of my all-time favorite aviation pieces. And just a couple of months ago I sang the praises of his conclusions on the Malaysia 370 mystery.

That doesn’t mean I always agree with him. He knows this. We’ve spoken a few times and argued a point or two. In no way does it diminish his journalist expertise or his understanding of aviation, but every so often, on this or that point, we see things differently.

Which takes us to Langewiesche’s feature in the most recent New York Times Magazine, looking into the 737 MAX disasters — the Lion Air crash in particular. It’s all the things it should be — exhaustively researched, technically accurate, eloquently written and styled — and getting a lot of attention. But it leaves me with a bit of a sour feeling. I’m just not sure the story is — what’s the best word here? — fair. It’s insulting to airline pilots in several spots: dismissive, condescending, even a little flip. In the end, the impression people are left with is that the MAX crashes — both of them — were more the result of operator error than a technical malfunction or defective design. I don’t believe the author intended this; the piece is very complex and nuanced. But Boeing certainly loves the idea, and based on mail I’ve received and comments I’ve heard, for many that’s the takeaway. This is compounded by the title: “What Really Brought Down the Boeing 737 Max.” While probably an editor’s pick, it’s misleading and inflammatory.

William is absolutely correct that the global pilot shortage is creating a hazard, in some cases putting woefully inexperienced crews at the helm of sophisticated jetliners. How and whether that plays into the MAX crashes, however, is maybe not as clear as he thinks. I also worry that the story will only serve to encourage the prejudiced subset of pilots out there who believe that non-Western pilots are categorically inferior. If only the two doomed planes had been crewed by U.S. or European pilots, their thinking goes, rather than pilots trained in Ethiopia or Indonesia, they wouldn’t have crashed.

Most of the author’s analysis involves the Lion Air flight. A case can be made that the crew of flight 610 turned a survivable situation into a non-survivable one through some poor decision making (specifically, by attempting to troubleshoot a control problem rather than immediately land). But it’s just that: a case. There were a lot of moving parts in that cockpit, both figuratively and literally, and what seems the safer choice in a tidy postmortem analysis isn’t always obvious in the heat of battle.

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As to the pilots on Ethiopian flight 302, I’m not sure anything could have saved them. The issue that, to me, needs emphasis galore, is the aerodynamic lockout they purportedly faced…

The investigation shows the Ethiopian pilots did, as they should have, engage the plane’s pitch trim disconnect switches in a frantic attempt to regain control after a malfunctioning MCAS system forced the plane’s nose toward the ground. This pair of switches, on the center console near the thrust levers, killed power to the entire automatic pitch trim system, including MCAS, and should have allowed the pilots to maintain a normal flightpath using manual trim and elevator. Manual trim is applied by turning a large wheel mounted to the side of that same center console. Elevator is controlled by moving the control column forward or aft.

Yet they did not, could not, regain control. The reason, many now believe, is a design quirk of the 737 — an idiosyncrasy that reveals itself in only the rarest of circumstances. That is, when the plane’s stabilizers are acting to push the nose down, and the control column is simultaneously pulled aft, a sort of aerodynamic lockout forms: airflow forces on the stabilizers effectively paralyze them, making them impossible to move manually.

Aboard flight 302, the scenario goes like this: Commands of the faulty MCAS are causing the automatic trim system to push the nose down. The pilots, trying to arrest this descent, are pulling aft on the control column. The trim forces are stronger than the control column forces, which is why pulling back on the column has no effect. But now, with power to the trim system shut off, they should be able to lift the nose by manually by rotating the trim wheel aft, relieving that unwanted nose-down push. But the wheel won’t move. Believing the manual trim is itself broken, the pilots then reengage the auto-trim. MCAS then kicks in again, pushing the nose down even further. What’s worse, as the plane’s speed increases, the lockout effect intensifies. And so, with every passing second it becomes more and more difficult to recover.

The correct course of action would be to relax pressure on the control column, perhaps to the point of pushing the nose down even further. This will free the stabilizers of the aerodynamic weirdness paralyzing them, and allow the trim wheel to move, realigning the stabilizers to a proper and safe position. For the pilots, though, such a move would be completely counterintuitive. Instead, they do what any pilots, with pretty much any background and any level of experience, would be expected to do under the circumstances. Turns out it’s the wrong and deadly thing, but they have no way of knowing.

A friend and former colleague of mine — an experienced, American-trained pilot who spent most of his career at U.S. carriers — worked for a time as a training captain at Ethiopian Airlines. He knew the captain of flight 302 and has only the most positive things to say about his skills and professionalism. Maybe Langewiesche ought to have spoken to Seth. He at least could have spoken more of the 302 crash, the dynamics of which, unfortunate as they were, remind people that even the most talented and experienced pilots can find themselves in impossible situations. It would have rounded out the story and given it a more even-handed feel.

Additionally, I wish he’d more cleanly critiqued Boeing’s decades-long obsession with its 737 platform, and its determination to keep the production line going, variant after variant, seemingly forever. Instead of starting from scratch with a new airframe, they took what was essentially conceived in the 1960s as a regional jet, and have pushed and pushed and pushed the thing — bigger and bigger engines, fancier avionics, MCAS — into roles it was never intended for. At the heart of this whole fiasco, maybe, is bad corporate strategy and stubbornness.

 

Related Stories:

THE RIDDLE MAY NOT BE DEEP
ETHIOPIAN, LION AIR, AND THE 737 MAX

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New study reveals fastest-growing U.S. destinations by origin

ExpertFlyer Hot Topics — Where the Rubber Meets the Runway

Upgraded Points recently revealed its newest study showcasing the most popular flight destinations flown to in the United States. Based on industry data from last year, Upgraded Points analyzed and compiled the information from the busiest airports that serve as origin points, then couched that information into an interactive map and chart for ease of viewing. Upgraded Points is a regular source for such airline data studies, as well as tips and advice for travelers.

 

The Fastest Growing U.S. Destinations by Origin Airport [Interactive Map]

The Fastest Growing U.S. Destinations by Origin Airport

“Looking at destination popularity can be quite revealing, especially concerning vacation spots,” said Upgraded Points Founder, Alex Miller. “Not only does it show us the most exciting vacation locations chosen for any given season or year, it also reveals that a traveler’s origin greatly influences where they like to visit. For instance: Seeking a beach to flee the winter, or moving from the plains to the mountains. One thing is certain — travel preferences are not constant. Americans like variation when it comes to their travel habits.”

Analysis Methodology

Based on data collected by the U.S. Bureau of Transportation Statistics (BTS) concerning the 20 busiest U.S. airports in 2018, Upgraded Points focused on enplaned passengers from origin to destination. The year-over-year calculation is derived from the percentage change in the count of passengers from fourth-quarter 2017 to fourth-quarter 2018. All routes that counted 500 passengers or higher per quarter were included.

Growth Per Destination

Some destinations explored in the study, including the number of passengers passing through each airport, revealed:

  • Seattle (SEA): Nearly 50 million passengers.
  • Detroit (DTW): Over 35 million passengers.
  • Houston (IAH): Almost 44 million passengers.
  • Boston (BOS): Just over 40 million passengers.
  • San Francisco (SFO): Nearly 58 million passengers.

California ranked high in overall popularity, with 9 of the original 20 origin airports having Golden State airports as part of their top-five fastest-growing destinations. Many percentages of growth exceeded 100 percent in just one year. For instance: Passengers traveling from Atlanta (ATL) to Ontario, Canada (ONT) grew 106 percent, while those traveling from Chicago (ORD) to Burbank (BUR) increased by a striking 1,164 percent. And those traveling from Fort Lauderdale (FLL) to San Antonio (SAT) netted a 1,635 percent increase.

Other origin points offered different data. For example, Denver (DEN) saw a 714 percent increase in travelers heading to Cody, Wyoming (COD).

Fastest-Growing Destinations Based on Origin Points

Although multiple airports are experiencing growth in traffic for a variety of reasons, there are a few destinations that stand out. These include:

  1. Richmond, Virginia.
  2. Jacksonville, Florida.
  3. Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
  4. San Antonio, California.

To see the exact numbers and origin points involved, interactive maps, as well as the top five U.S. destinations growing the most, please visit HERE.

Earn up to 30% Bonus Aeroplan Miles for travel between Canada & China

Another flight bonus is now available from Air Canada’s Aeroplan. With this offer you can earn up to 30% bonus Aeroplan Miles on Air Canada and Air China flights between Canada & China. As is usual, the terms with these promos are not the greatest, only new bookings made on or after September 19th count and only the first Aeroplan member on a reservation will receive the bonus miles. That means if you want a family of four to each earn the bonus you’d have to make separate reservations for all four people. You must register and book by December 13 for travel October 11 to December 13, 2019.

Offer details:
Earn up to 30% Bonus Aeroplan Miles when you fly on Air Canada or Air China between Canada and China. Bonus is awarded on both one way and round trip flights. Full details, online registration & booking. Register & Book by Dec 13 for travel Oct 11 – Dec 13, 19

Here are some other Aeroplan bonuses to check out:

Find our complete list of Aeroplan bonus offers here!

 

The post Earn up to 30% Bonus Aeroplan Miles for travel between Canada & China appeared first on Frequent Flyer Bonuses.

Photo of the Day: The first Canadian North aircraft is repainted

Canadian North has repainted its first aircraft into the new Canadian North (First Air) livery, pending the merger between the two airlines.

The pictured Boeing 737-36Q C-GCNU (msn 29140) was painted at Amarillo, TX and returned to Edmonton yesterday.

Copyright Photo: Sam Hawkins.

Aloha Friday Photo: Colorful Kaanapali Maui Sunset

Mahalo to Angie Grabko for sharing this stunning sunset shot with us for Aloha Friday Photos. Angie took this shot near the Hyatt Regency on Kaanapali Beach. Wow, the colors are fantastic!

Happy Aloha Friday!

The post Aloha Friday Photo: Colorful Kaanapali Maui Sunset appeared first on Go Visit Hawaii.

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