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Passenger Shaming

Rolling Stone Magazine's "100 Best Instagram Accounts". Created by former flight attendant & “Sassy Stew”, Shawn Kathleen. •passengershaming@gmail.com

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PRO TRAVEL TIP: The purchase of an airline ticket does NOT entitle you to treat the $75M aircraft like a POS. ✈️💩🐷Seriously though, WHO THINKS THIS BEHAVIOR IS REMOTELY OK?! 🤷🏼‍♀️😳 Kindly keep your nasty at home. Kthxbai. 💁🏼‍♀️☠️ • • •

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What are YOUR thoughts on Emotional Support Animals (ESAs)? They are different than trained Service Animals (SAs).❓✈️🐶🐨🐵🐷 Do you think the option to fly with an “ESA” is abused — therefore ruining it for those who LEGITIMATELY NEED THEM? ✈️❓🙋🏼‍♀️ Sound off below ⬇️ in the comments... 📝🙌🏽 • • • STORY FROM @washingtonpost: “An attack on a plane by a fellow passenger’s emotional-support dog left Marlin Jackson needing 28 stitches, according to a negligence lawsuit filed Friday against Delta Air Lines and the dog’s owner. In the suit, Jackson claims he bled so badly that a row of seats later had to be removed from the plane. Jackson had just taken his window seat in the 31st row for a June 2017 flight from Atlanta to San Diego when the dog, sitting on the lap of the passenger next to him, lunged for his face, pinning him against the window of the plane so he couldn’t escape, the lawsuit alleges. The complaint filed in Fulton County state court in Georgia alleges that Delta “took no action to verify or document the behavioral training of the large animal.” It also alleges that the dog owner, Ronald K. Mundy Jr., a Marine, “knew or … should have known that his large animal was foreseeably dangerous.” The alleged attack is one of numerous reports in the past few years of emotional-support animals causing trouble for airline passengers, incidents that have pushed airlines to down on which animals they allow on planes. [United changed its policy for emotional-support animals. That peacock still can’t board.] In the months following the attack, Delta tightened rules around emotional-support and service animals. The airline required passengers beginning in March 2018 to provide “confirmation of animal training,” proof of the animal’s immunization records as well as a letter from a doctor or licensed mental health professional regarding the request for the support animal. When Delta announced the change, it cited an 84 percent spike in reported animal incidents since 2016 “including urination/defecation, biting” and the incident involving Jackson.” FULL STORY ON @washingtonpost

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STORY (obviously NOT SHAMING - we love this!) 💙✈️ A 7-year-old boy with autism on a Southwest Airlines flight from Las Vegas to Oregon befriended the stranger next to him after his mom sent him with a note and $10 hoping his seatmate would help look after him. Alexa Bjornson said her son was flying solo for the first time, from Las Vegas to Oregon to see his dad. The 7-year-old has high-functioning autism, and like many children may frequently ask, "Are we there yet?" Bjornson said she was worried her son, Landon, might wear down his Southwest Airlines seatmate, so she sought to turn the challenge into an incentive. She wrote a note explaining her son has autism and she tucked $10 into the note as a thank you for whoever might help Landon feel safe and comfortable. "I thought, 'How do I make it so whoever's sitting next to him won't look at him as a burden but more of like, I can help this kiddo get through the day,' Landon wound up next to Ben Pedraza, who said he didn't need the $10 because the two got along great. He took a photo of Landon and himself on the nonstop flight and sent a comforting message to mom Alexa. "He did ask if we were there yet several times but he was a great travel buddy," Pedraza wrote. "We had a good time and played a few rounds of rock-paper-scissors. He's a great kid and you're a lucky mom." [ALEXA BJORNSON/FACEBOOK] 🙏🏼😘 • https://www.autism-society.org/get-involved/donate/ • @autismspeaks

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