Blog posts: Definitive guides

The Definitive Guide to Star Alliance Arrivals Lounges

Once a haven for the lucky few, airport lounges are gaining in popularity, and are more accessible than ever thanks to a flurry of premium credit cards, affordable membership schemes such as Priority Pass, and an ever-increasing number of pay-in clubs available to all travelers for a fee. Lounges typically offer comfortable seating away from… Read more »

The Definitive Guide To The SFO Airport Lounge Scene

San Francisco, CA is both a major leisure destination and a key business hub. Despite geographical and geological boundaries, the city’s growth, fueled by the sun and the software industry, seems unstoppable. With over 800,000 residents, the city by the Bay is the most densely populated city in the US after New York City. San… Read more »

The Definitive Guide to United BusinessFirst and Global First Arrivals services

Passengers flying in United BusinessFirst (international business class) or Global First (international First Class) arriving at select European and worldwide destinations in the morning have the option to enjoy a complimentary shower on the ground upon arrival, as well as breakfast and Wi-Fi at specific locations. Arrivals services allow passengers to maximize sleeping time on board… Read more »

The Definitive Guide To The Seattle (SEA) Airport Lounge Scene

A long time provincial city, Seattle has become one of the fastest growing metro areas in the US. The home of Microsoft, Boeing, Starbucks, Amazon, and Nintendo attracts new residents from all over the country thanks to its dynamic job market, temperate climate, beautiful scenery and laid back life style. It’s no wonder that airline competition… Read more »

The Definitive Guide To The LAX Airport Lounge Scene

LAX sign, via Wikimedia commons

Los Angeles. The sun, the stars, the beach, Hollywood, Disneyland, Universal Studios, the beautiful people… The appeal of the city of Angels seems to grow every year, with 43.4 million tourists visiting in 2014. Yet, the 70 million passengers who used the the nation’s third busiest airport affectionately known by its IATA code, LAX, might… Read more »