Hot answers tagged

8

Yes, you can do this. When you check in at DXB inform the check in agent that you have a long layover at YYZ and need to get your checked baggage there, and ask them to short check it. If you don't do this, your baggage will be checked through to EWR, because it's no longer necessary for people transiting YYZ via US preclearance in T1 to go through Canada ...


5

That is the price. Anything less than 24 hours is not a "stopover" (there are sometimes different definitions but for an international itinerary, 24 hours is the normal definition). A stop of under 24 hours is just a connection (or sometimes this is called a "layover"). Adding a stop of more than 24 hours often results in either a stopover fee or a complete ...


5

You do not need two separate transit visas. When you apply for your transit visa, provide your entire itinerary, noting that you hope to transit twice through Toronto. If the visa is approved, they will give you at least a dual-entry transit visa. Applying for a tourist visa for the time you're in Japan would only confuse matters. Since you won't be in ...


3

Turkish airlines is known to be fairly "variable" when it comes to things like this, and the outcome often depends on the actual person checking you in rather than any formal policy. Even their own website is confused as to the correct procedure, claiming in the section "International transfer passengers (flight routes issued on separate ticket) continuing ...


2

A transit visa is required if you are connecting in Canada to an international destination from the US, unless you're eligible for a visa waiver. Indian citizens are not. Are you a permanent resident of the US (a green card holder)? If so, you may apply for an Electronic Travel Authorization (eTA) from the Government of Canada, which is approved in several ...


2

The first letter is commonly called the booking class. It defines which bucket of seat availability there needs to be to be bookable. If you use something like Expert Flyer, or one of the other paid availability tools, you can check what's available on a given flight. The remainder is the full fare details I've just looked up a random Air Canada domestic ...


2

I have not proof, but this is what I always have been told. They do charge more because the market has proven that people are willing to pay those prices. The companies that do not charge extra, Icelandair among them, go by the idea that more people will travel with them if they can stay a day or couple of days in their hub country. The other companies do ...


1

Airlines charge more if they think the market will bear it, especially if they suspect customer may abuse this pricing to check luggage on a hidden city ticket. They may be required to collect additional taxes, if local government regulations count it as two flights rather than a transfer. The airline may assess the situation and decide they have additional ...


1

I called the immigration for Canada. I asked them whether I need a transit visa if I am not changing terminal. They answered I needed the transit or visitor visa no matter what.


1

The three flights have been purchased as one ticket. Your bags will be checked through to your final destination (Ottawa). For informational purposes, if you enter a port in Canada that is not your final destination in Canada, you would have to clear customs at the first point of entry in Canada. In your case, Ottawa is your first port of entry in to Canada ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible