Below we have answers to some of your most frequently asked questions about ComfyPlane Travel store, as well as links to more frequently asked questions for specific travel services. If you cannot find the information you are looking for, or would like to provide feedback, please email us.
Questions about flights
On what aircraft does Airplane Seat Stopper work?
Airplane Seat Stopper have been used on a variety of commercial aircraft, including models made by Boeing, Airbus, McDonnell Douglas, Bombardier, and Embraer. Based on our experience and reports from users, we believe that Airplane Seat Stopper work on the vast majority of jet aircraft.
However, because of the large variety of mix-and-match types of airplanes, seat configurations, and seat designs, Airplane Seat Stopper will not work on some planes or well in certain situations despite our best design efforts. For example, an Airplane Seat Stopper will not work on some smaller, shorter-haul planes. Also, while many foreign carriers use the same basic seat and tray table designs used in the US, our experience is primarily with US carriers.
Even when using a Airplane Seat Stopper, be cautious and concerned about the person seated in front of you possibly reclining his/her seat suddenly without notice or warning to you – especially if you are at an above-normal risk of injury.
Who needs a seatbelt extender?
The standard airline coach seat is from 17″ to 18.5″ wide. Passenger size, airline seat width and how the seat is constructed will primarily determine who needs a seat belt extender. Many people who fly infrequently are surprised to find that newer aircraft seats tend to be constructed in such a way that seat belt extenders are needed more often – even in business class and first class. The average standard seat belt is under 50″ and they may end up shorter due to routine maintenance. Also, the general population, which includes the traveling public, are just plain larger than they were 10 or 20 years ago and the airlines have done little or nothing to provide a corresponding increase in the size of their seats or seat belts. If you have less than 1-1/2″ to 2″ of slack in the adjustable end of your seat belt when it is comfortably fastened (not too tight) or if you regularly find yourself having to ask a flight attendant for a seat belt extender you might find it more convenient to have your own personal seat belt extender(s).
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