AUS asks passengers to arrive early as busy travel season begins


The airport said an estimated 22 million passengers will fly out of AUS this year, making 2022 a record-breaking year. The increase in passengers comes after significant growth and investment in Austin by the airlines. 

Austin-Bergstrom International Airport (AUS) is asking passengers to plan ahead for the record-breaking summer. 

AUS expects to have the busiest Memorial Day travel time in the airport’s history. Memorial Day Weekend traditionally signals the start of summer travel, but AUS daily passenger numbers have already been climbing. 

The airport said an estimated 22 million passengers will fly out of AUS this year, making 2022 a record-breaking year. The increase in passengers comes after significant growth and investment in Austin by the airlines. 

Last summer, peak travel days at AUS were Thursdays, Fridays, Sundays, and Mondays, mainly before 8 a.m. But heading into summer 2022, passengers can expect every day of the week to be busy. 

“Our COVID-19 recovery has been stronger than we ever could have imagined, which is why AUS is the strongest-recovering and fastest-growing airport in the U.S. based on seat capacity increases,” said Jacqueline Yaft, AUS Chief Executive Officer. “With unprecedented growth comes unprecedented challenges. We continue to work with our airlines, and Transportation Security Administration (TSA) and concession partners to address staffing shortages that lead to lines and delays. AUS is also committed to delivering an improved passenger experience through our Airport Expansion and Development Program (AEDP). This summer, we will break ground on the first series of construction projects.”

Those near-term AEDP projects will accommodate future passenger demand and include a new outbound baggage handling system and Gate 13 renovation to maximize capacity for flights. 

As well, the Department of Aviation, along with airport business partners such as concession operators, airlines, the TSA, and more, are hiring for full and part-time positions. For airport employment opportunities, visit AustinTexas.gov/AUSJobs.

AUS has offered some tips for passengers heading into a busy travel season:

When to arrive at AUS
To help manage summer travel through AUS, passengers using general security should arrive at least two and a half hours before boarding domestic flights and three hours before boarding international flights, regardless of the day of week or time of day their flight is scheduled.
 
Travelers should budget extra time if they need to check luggage, return a rental car, or complete other activities before joining the security screening lines. First-time flyers, travelers who have not flown in years, large groups, and those traveling with small children should also give themselves extra time.
 
Preparing for TSA screening and packing properly
Security screening checkpoints open at 3 a.m. TSA PreCheck and Clear screening are available at Checkpoints 1 and 2 West. All four checkpoints lead to all gates and airlines in the Barbara Jordan Terminal.
 
TSA security delays can occur when passengers accidentally pack prohibited items in their carry-on luggage. To help avoid delays, passengers should review what they can and can’t bring with them through security at TSA.gov.
 
Parking and or dropping off passengers
An increase in travelers means more vehicles at AUS. Drivers dropping off passengers can use either the upper level for departures or the lower level for arrivals to ease congestion. Passengers dropped off at the lower level can quickly get upstairs to ticketing and security using escalators and elevators. If the lower level is congested, arriving passengers can use escalators and elevators to be picked up on the upper level.
 
Travelers looking to park onsite can visit ABIAParking.com to reserve a parking space and check for real-time parking availability before arriving at the airport.
 
Uber, Lyft, Wingz, or other rideshares use a tram service available on the first floor of the Red garage to take passengers to the rideshare pick-up area located on the ground floor underneath the rental car facility.
 
Checking into your flight
Travelers without checked luggage can bypass the ticket counters and head immediately to TSA screening checkpoints using these time-saving flight check-in options:

  • Use the lower curbside and upper curbside for drop-off — from the lower level, passengers can quickly get upstairs to ticketing and security via escalators and elevators.
  • Self-service flight check-in kiosks that allow travelers to print their boarding passes and bag tags are available inside the terminal, across from the airline ticket counters.
  • In addition to traditional check-in procedures, some airlines offer outside curbside check-in on the upper level.
  • Travelers can also save time by checking in for their flight using their airlines’ mobile app and a mobile boarding pass.

Getting the most out of AUS
Once inside the terminal, travelers can explore new art installations, concession offerings, live music stages, and more using step-by-step directions on the AUS digital wayfinding map at AirportMaps.AustinTexas.gov.
 
While airport restaurant hours may vary pending concession company staffing levels, AUS has invested in new self-service kiosks that are available 24/7 for passengers to purchase snacks, beverages, and travel necessities, including made-and-delivered-daily Sprinkles Cupcakes.

Information for Allegiant and Frontier travelers
Travelers flying with Allegiant and Frontier will depart from The South Terminal. All other airlines operate out of the main Barbara Jordan Terminal. The two terminals are not connected and must be accessed separately. The South Terminal is located near US 183 and Burleson Road, at 10000 Logistics Lane, Austin. Travelers can use the shuttle bus, which picks up from the departure level of the curbside, to travel from the Barbara Jordan Terminal to The South Terminal.



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Here’s What To Expect From The 2022 Summer Travel Season


High prices. Bad service. Frequent delays. Another COVID outbreak. Anything could happen when you travel this summer.

At least that’s what travel pros are saying about the 2022 summer travel season. I interviewed more than 200 travel experts to get their predictions for the next three months. It brought into clear focus a troubling image of a hyper-busy travel season fraught with high fares and substandard service. Remedies are few and far between.

It’s going to be busy. The U.S. Travel Association expects Americans to spend $95 billion on travel, down only 5% from 2019. About 6 in 10 Americans are taking at least one summer trip. Of those planning vacations, despite higher gas prices, 35% expect to travel more this summer than last.

So what should you expect this summer travel season?

  • The travel world has changed during the pandemic. It’s less predictable, and service levels will be lower. Plus, Covid is still here, and cases are rising in some cities.
  • You’ll pay more and you’ll get less, experts say.
  • Travel pros say you have to guard against scams and depleted or nonexistent inventory problems this summer.

There are a few ways to protect yourself from what is to come. I’ll get to those in a moment.

How has travel changed? And what does it mean for this summer?

Experts say the world of travel is turned upside down.

Yes, it’s going to be bad. “Lower your expectations,” says Diane Gottsman, an etiquette expert who runs The Protocol School of Texas. “We know what is coming, and we know what to expect.” That’s right: record-high prices, record low service levels. You’ve been warned.

Covid is still here. That’s obvious, but travelers don’t realize how here it really is. As of now, you still have to get tested to return to the U.S. by air. In a recent survey conducted by Seven Corners, only 13% of those planning to travel internationally said their biggest concern is getting stuck in another country if they test positive for Covid. “Masking may still be required or become mandatory if the destination or cruise ship experiences an uptick or outbreak of Covid-19,” warns Danielle Peterson, a travel advisor with Cruise Planners.

You’re traveling in a different world — and not in a good way. The pandemic changed everything. Add economic uncertainty and a few wars to the equation, and you have to rethink your travel. “Given the volatility in the world right now, travelers need to be prepared to leave wherever they are quickly,” says Dan Richards, CEO of Global Rescue, a travel risk management service provider. Where are the hotspots? This summer, he’s worried about Eastern Europe, South America and North Africa. But that could change at a moment’s notice.

What will the travel experience be like in the summer of 2022?

On this point, experts are unanimous. You’ll pay more and you’ll get less. But how much less?

It’s a sold-out summer. And that makes planning more important than ever, says Julie Ann Hargett, owner of H. Luxury Travel. “Planning ahead is key to optimizing your budget,” she says. “Pre-covid this was never really an issue. Sure, you may have paid a little more, but nothing like the sold-out situations we are hearing now. I have suppliers who are not even taking requests until September, that is how backed up they are. Do not expect a last-minute deal; they do not exist right now.”

Expect delays. That’s Bill Miller’s take on the summer of 2022. “Be prepared for a disruption,” says Miller, the chief sales and marketing officer for medical transport and travel security program Medjet. “My family and I have taken quite a few flights over the last month, and there have been mild to severe levels of disruption. We’ve all seen consistent delays on almost all airlines.”

Staffing shortages could affect your vacation. Many travel companies eliminated staff during the pandemic. They may not have rehired enough employees to meet demand. “I hope that the airlines have planned for this,” says Laura Einsetler, a commercial airline pilot. “But I am honestly concerned about it being a mess this summer travel season.”

The supply chain disruption will ding more than your travel. The worldwide supply chain challenges will translate into higher prices and decreased selection. “This includes everything from sunscreen to the cost of food,” says Narendra Khatri, principal at Insubuy, a travel insurance company. “Add an extra buffer to your travel budget to account for increased costs on meals, souvenirs, phone charging cables, and all the things people tend to forget to pack when they leave for a trip. And don’t expect the same variety and prices as when you traveled pre-pandemic.”

What kind of strategies should you use to improve the summer travel experience?

Travel pros say you have to be on your guard against higher prices, depleted inventory and scams — now more than ever.

It’ll cost more than you think. Experts say your 2022 summer vacation could cost between 25% and 50% more than last summer’s vacation. “At the end of planning your trip, ensure that you have enough travel money left over per day to be flexible and enjoy a more stress-free experience,” Carol Mueller, Berkshire Hathaway Travel Protection’s vice president for strategic marketing and engagement.

You can’t start too early. You know the advice about getting to the airport two hours early for a domestic flight and three hours for an international flight? Experts say you’ll want to start even earlier this summer. “If you live close to the airport, consider checking your bag the night before you fly,” says Daniel Green, chief technology officer at travel insurance startup Faye. “Some airports are allowing this. Look into this so you have one less thing to worry about the day of travel.”

There are more scams and swindles out there. Robert Siciliano, a security expert with ProtectNowLLC.com, has seen more types of swindles and increased violence against travelers. But the worst is the ATM skimming device. “Skimmer scammers affix a facade over the card slot on an ATM or on a point-of-sale at checkout,” he says. “Pay attention to your statements and set up push notifications via text and email.”

Be prepared for anything. “Travelers should continue to pack their patience, be flexible and prepared for anything this summer,” says Jessica O’Riley, a spokeswoman for Travel Iowa. “While travelers seem to be ready and raring to go, many hospitality locations may still be understaffed or closed.” Pro tip: Consider building a couple of days before and after your trip to account for delays.

By the way, it’s not too late to get travel insurance. “Even if you paid for a trip weeks or months ago, you still have an opportunity to protect the nonrefundable portions of the trip and secure medical expense coverage with a travel insurance plan,” says Stan Sandberg, the co-founder of travel insurance site TravelInsurance.com. “As long as you haven’t already left on your trip or experienced an event that otherwise would cause you to cancel, cancellation coverage would still be available to purchase.”

I’ll have more solutions for the crazy summer of 2022 in the second part of my series on summer travel.

Until then, be careful out there.



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White River Forest travel season will begin May 21


The White River National Forest’s summer travel season begins May 21. Cyclists and motorized users are urged to stay off muddy trails until they dry out. /Daily archive photo

The summer motorized and mountain bike travel season begins Saturday, May 21, in most areas on the White River National Forest.

Some roads and trails are not scheduled to open until later in May or June because of conditions at higher elevations or to reduce disturbance to wildlife including calving elk.

Some roads and trails opening Saturday may still be muddy or snowy in places and susceptible to damage if people drive or ride them.



“We have a wide range of elevations with varying conditions. Some open gates may lead to roads that are wet and muddy,” White River National Forest Supervisor Scott Fitzwilliams said. “Travel in muddy conditions creates deep ruts that can significantly damage roads and trails. Please be patient and give muddy areas time to dry out and harden so they can be enjoyed all summer long.”

High winds this spring have blown down a higher than usual number of trees across the forest’s roads and trails, and it may take more time for roads and trails to be cleared than in past years.



E-bikes are considered motor vehicles by the Forest Service and may only be ridden on roads and trails designated open to motorized use. Traditional (non-electric) bicycles are allowed on designated trails and roads where mechanized use is permitted.

Off-road and off-trail travel is prohibited for all motorized and mechanized vehicles on the White River National Forest.

Class 1, 2 and 3 e-bikes are all considered motorized vehicles by the Forest Service, and can be ridden on the hundreds of miles of White River National Forest roads open to motorized use during the summer travel season, as well as the limited number of trails open to motorized and e-bike use.

Summer motorized vehicle use maps are available at local ranger district offices and online at fs.usda.gov/whiteriver.

It’s your responsibility to know the rules and regulations regarding e-bikes and motorized travel.

E-bikes may be permitted on trails owned by county governments or local municipalities; however, e-bikes are not allowed on the Glenwood Canyon recreation path or the west side of the Vail Pass recreation path.

All forest visitors are responsible for knowing when and where they can drive or ride. District offices have the latest site-specific information. Summer motor vehicle use maps and mountain bike maps are available at: https://www.fs.usda.gov/whiteriver.





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Vermont prepares for upcoming travel season


The summer travel season starts next weekend and while some may think higher gas prices, airfare, and hotel rates may have some thinking twice, that’s not necessarily the case. Instead, the director of Burlington International Airport expects turnout to be high.

One of the main reasons is people are saying they want to get out of their homes.

Sylvia Daubenspeck, a recently retired Vermont resident says his son lives in California and only comes to visit once every three years. “He did this summer only because he wanted to visit relatives that are there and getting kind of old but it was expensive.”

Daubenspeck is also worried about inflation. “The high gas prices definitely impacts whether my kids come around to see me and to travel across country.”

The high prices have some asking themselves difficult questions.

[Libby Connors, Vermont Resident] 

Libby Connors, a Vermont resident explained her thought process. “Can I start spending an excessive amount of money just to get to a vacation or do I need to start thinking about at home staycation wise?”

For David Williams, there wasn’t much of a choice as his daughter graduates from UVM this weekend. He made the trip from New Orleans and he’s seen the prices go up steadily. “I would say 30, 40% in the past two years,” said Williams. He says the pandemic postponed family vacations.

“We usually take a family vacation at least one or two a year and we haven’t done it in years.”

With many people making up for lost time, the staff at Burlington International is ready for a busy summer.

“There is a large number of leisure travelers that are traveling, and the business base is coming back,” said Shelby Loggia, Director of Ground Transportation at BTV Airport.

Vermont hotels are also gearing up to welcome tourists back for the warm weather, especially for those from the Canadian border.  

[Anderson James, PR and Marketing Manager, Lodge at Spruce Peak] 

“That was a big market we missed for a few years there,” said Anderson James, PR and Marketing Manager at the Lodge at Spruce Peak. “We’re really looking forward to welcoming Montreal and everyone from Quebec and Ontario.”  

[Betsy Bishop, Vermont Chamber of Commerce] 

“Vermont is a day’s drive from 80 million people,” said Betsy Bishop of the Vermont Chamber of Commerce. “When you think about Montreal, New York City, Boston and surrounding areas, those are the people who visit us the most.” 

All those tourists could mean big business. A week from today marks what typically is the start of the summer travel season and AAA predicts nearly 40 million people will travel for Memorial Day weekend, which would put it back up to levels not seen since the start of the pandemic.



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Tips from SEA Airport as Summer Travel Season Begins with Memorial Day


For many travelers, the wait is over and it’s time to get away with a trip through the airport. With that in mind, travelers are asked to arrive early and be patient through Seattle-Tacoma International Airport (SEA).

Memorial Day holiday travel will see a surge in numbers, with about one-third more than in 2020, while a squeeze in pandemic effects requires some advanced planning for a smooth experience.

More travelers continue to use their own vehicles to arrive at the airport, so parking will be a continuous challenge. Alternate ways to get to SEA is encouraged such as using rideshares, Link light rail, and public transit. Just like other areas in the region, once inside the airport, staffing challenges are affecting services from checkpoints to concessions, and airlines. Please factor in more time to avoid tight squeezes to get to your flight. Better early, than late!

The surge and the squeeze

Memorial Day holiday traveler numbers are expected to be one-third higher than in 2021, that’s about 80% of pre-pandemic numbers from 2019. The busiest days to travel are Thursdays and Fridays as well as Sundays and Mondays. The busiest times at the TSA security checkpoints at SEA are 5 a.m. to 10 a.m., 2 p.m. to 5 p.m., and 9 p.m. to 11 p.m.

The busiest days are expected to be Friday, May 20, with just over 150,000 passengers traveling through the airport (departing, arriving and connecting). The Friday before the holiday, May 27, projects a drop-off to 137,000 passengers, followed by Thursday, May 26, at 134,000 passengers. That’s close to the busiest days we’ve seen since the pandemic back in August of last year. Pre-pandemic passenger numbers reached as high as 178,000 per day during Memorial Day in 2019. SEA forecasts passenger numbers for the year will be about 6% below 2019 levels with near full recovery in 2023 at about 1% less than 2019.

It may have been a while since your last flight, but do not underestimate how long your experience may take during peak travel periods. Travelers can find stress-free ways to skip the line and make their trip more predictable.

What’s the best advice for travelers?

  • Get here early! Depending on your needs, you may need more time. Make sure you’re at the airport at least two hours before your boarding time for a domestic flight and three hours before an international flight.
  • Masks are no longer required at the airport, however, the CDC recommends wearing a mask during travel. Check your destination’s COVID-19 requirements for entry, if needed XpresCheck has testing available on the baggage claim level.
  • The SEA Airport parking garage continues to be busy. Think of alternate modes of travel to get to the airport or arrive an extra 45 minutes earlier to find a place to park.
  • Use SEA Spot Saver to reserve your spot in the TSA line and avoid congested security lines at the airport.
  • Download (or update!) the flySEA App for live checkpoint wait times. As a bonus, it also is a one-stop resource for traveler alerts, parking spot tracker, maps, and more info.
  • Use Order SEA, our mobile ordering service, including gate delivery for food from all over the airport or pick up so you can grab and go to your gate.

Airport parking will be a challenge

Why is parking so congested? Demand is up and supply is down. More customers are driving private vehicles than choosing ride share or public transit. Pandemic-related closures reduced the number of parking stalls in the area outside the airport while a garage improvement project and a recent fire has led to temporary reductions at the SEA garage. Shuttle bus driver shortages also continue to impact the availability of off-site parking options for airport employees.

Safety first, avoid shoulder parking

Vehicles are encouraged to use the new reconfigured cellphone lot and avoid dangerous parking along the shoulder of the airport drives. Violators will be cited as the Port of Seattle Police are working with the Washington State Patrol for emphasis patrols during the holiday.  

Alternate ways to get to SEA Airport

  • Avoid the hassles of driving with Sound Transit’s Link light rail. Public transit is by far the best option if you want to stay out of a traffic jam.
  • Catch a ride with taxis or app-based rideshares like Uber and Lyft, or other modes of ground transportation.
  • Rent your own ride. All rental car companies operate at an off-site rental car facility where dedicated shuttle buses transport passengers for free 24-hours-a-day, 365 days a year.
  • Pedal power! Yes, you can even bicycle to the airport with bike racks and two ways to access the airport on a bike. If you still plan to park, expect 45-60 minutes to find a stall
  • Off-site parking facilities are also expected to be very busy or already full.
  • If you’re picking up or dropping off loved ones:
  • Check out the new and improved Cell Phone Lot! The new access ramp is a game-changer with better flow for entry and exiting you can pick up your passengers easier. Use it instead of shoulder parking, which is dangerous and illegal!
  • Travel hack! Use the Departures Drive for pickup at night and the Arrivals Drive for passenger drop-off in the morning.

Give me the traveler basics

  1. The CDC guidance for travelers changes depending on your COVID-19 vaccination status.  Check with your airline for the state or country where you plan to travel.
  2. Be ready for security checkpoints. SEA and TSA want to help you move through security checkpoints as quickly as possible. Travelers are required to remove electronics larger than a cell phone from carry-on luggage. Also, remove foods and liquids from your carry-on luggage, prepare to hold up your boarding pass for review, and wear your mask. You can also see the latest Identification and Documentation Requirements.
  3. Need more travel hacks? Our Customer Care team has the best advice to navigate SEA like a frequent flier.
  4. SEA is adding new services to make travel more accessible and improve the travel experience beyond the Americans with Disabilities Act requirements. Check out our SEA Social Story developed for traveler with sensory sensitivities such as autism, but also great overall tips for kids. Learn more about accessibility at SEA. The interactive map on the flySEA App offers accessible route directions.
  5. Check with the City of SeaTac to see if there are any road construction projects that might hinder your access to the airport.

Contact

Perry Cooper | SEA Airport Media Officer
(206) 787-4923 | [email protected]



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Border tips ahead of summer travel season


It takes significant effort annually to plan and prepare for peak periods, such as the summer months. The CBSA works with bridge and tunnel operators, airport authorities and travel industry groups to plan and review service requirements, enhancement opportunities, and required resources, to deliver together the best service to all travellers.

The CBSA has also established modern processes to improve the traveller experience and manage volumes, like the International-to-Domestic and the International-to-International programs that significantly decrease connection times, as well as the Primary Inspection Kiosks, and the advance CBSA declaration option.

Key tips for all travellers:

  • Ensure you are eligible to enter Canada Foreign nationals must meet the entry requirements under the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act and provide appropriate travel and immigration documentation. The final determination on entry is made by a border services officer at the port of entry.
  • Understand the rules around COVID-19. There are still border measures in place for COVID-19. They vary depending on who is travelling – foreign nationals, returning residents or Canadian citizens. Answer a few questions to find out which requirements apply to you and if you can enter Canada.
  • Use ArriveCAN. All travellers, regardless of vaccination status, are required to submit their information in ArriveCAN (free as a mobile app or by website), up to 72 hours before entering the Canada. ArriveCAN collects contact, health and travel information to protect the health and safety of travellers and expedite processing at the border. It is the fastest, easiest and most secure way for travellers to show they meet public health requirements.
    • Travellers must ensure they have the most up-to-date version of the ArriveCAN app (consult the Google Play Store or the App Store for iPhone.)
    • Travellers should print or take a screenshot of their ArriveCAN receipt and bring it with them when they travel.
    • Travellers without a smartphone or without mobile data can submit their information by signing in online through a computing device. If travellers are unable to enter their information themselves, they can have a friend or family member enter the information for them.
  • Have all your documents ready. Travellers should have the following ready to present to the border services officer: their ArriveCAN receipt, passport or travel documents, proof of vaccination, and identification for all persons in the vehicle.
  • Plan ahead and check border wait times. Travellers crossing the border by land are encouraged to plan to cross during non-peak hours such as early morning. The Monday of holiday long weekends tend to be the busiest, with longer border wait times.
  • Entering Canada by water. Unless exempt, all travellers entering Canada by water must report their arrival to the CBSA without delay. All travellers, including those with a right of entry (Canadian citizens, permanent residents and persons registered under the Indian Act), must submit their mandatory information in ArriveCAN before, or when, entering Canada at a marine port of entry.
  • Be prepared to declare. Travellers returning to Canada should be ready to declare all goods purchased and/or received while outside the country. It is recommended that gifts not be wrapped as we may need to examine them more in-depth. Have your receipts readily available from purchases made outside of Canada.
  • Know your exemption limits. Returning residents planning to make purchases or pick up online purchases across the border should be aware of their exemption limits. Be sure to check the CBSA duty and taxes estimator to calculate taxes on goods purchased in the United States and to help make informed decisions when shopping abroad.
    • Residents can bring back tax and duty free goods valued at CAN$200 after being away for 24 hours, and goods valued at CAN$800 after 48 hours. There are no personal exemptions for same-day cross-border shopping trips, so be prepared to pay tax on those purchases and possibly duty.
  • Declare any foods, plants, or animals, such as raw poultry products and by-products that are not fully cooked, to the border services officer. There are currently restrictions on imports of live birds, bird products and by-products from states affected by Highly Pathogenic Avian Influenza in the United States. Also declare all wood and wood products (including firewood and wooden souvenirs). Be sure to check the Automated Import Reference System to help determine all specific import requirements.
    • Declare all money or currency of CAN$10,000 or more. It is not illegal to bring such amounts into Canada, but it must be declared on arrival.
  • Cannabis. Don’t bring it in. Don’t take it out. Transporting cannabis across the border in any form, including any oils containing tetrahydrocannabinol (THC) or cannabidiol (CBD), without a permit or exemption authorized by Health Canada remains a serious criminal offence subject to arrest and prosecution, despite the legalization of cannabis in Canada.
  • Advance Declaration. Air travellers landing in Toronto (YYZ) or Vancouver (YVR) may use ArriveCAN (web version) to complete their customs and immigrations declaration in advance of their arrival in Canada. This feature will be expanded to other airports in the future.
  • Know the contents of your vehicle. Travellers can consult the CBSA’s website for information on firearms and other restricted and prohibited goods.
  • Use the latest technology. Upon arrival at selected major airports in Canada, travellers can use a primary inspection kiosk to verify their travel documents, confirm their identity and complete an on-screen declaration.
  • Children. When travelling with children, it is recommended that the accompanying adult have a consent letter authorizing them to travel with the child. Border services officers are always watching for missing children, and in the absence of the letter, officers may ask additional questions, to help them identify the relationship between the child and the accompanying adult.

For more information, visit the CBSA website or call us at 1-800-461-9999.



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Trivago CEO predicts strong summer travel season despite inflation | News


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Philadelphia International Airport Offers Passengers Tips As It Gears Up For Busiest Season In 3 Years – CBS Philly




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Austin airport shares travel tips ahead of busy flight season


More travelers are hitting the skies and that could mean longer wait times at the airport. Here are some tips that could help you out.



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