The "Aukey" power bank PB-Y3 does not appear to have a Wh rating marked on the outside of the case, based on studying a Russian review video.
The typical airline 100Wh limit could be considered to be exceeded then, by the airport security personnel since 3.7V * 30,000 = 111Wh. I have seen them take power banks away from people (in Asia- US security seems to be more lax in that regard).
For what it's worth (from a teardown video) the internals contain 3 pyramidal cells marked 3.7V 10000mAh so the rating is as honest as the Chinese battery maker (BTC, apparently). I suspect it's somewhat- "optimistic" in this case, but that's just my opinion (based on seeing a lot of other dubious claims- and a case of BTC batteries I was gifted because they didn't meet specifications).
Personally I would get a Huawei or Xiaomi 20,000mAh power bank rather than this one, if it was available off the shelf. They're brand-name cell phone makers (so they definitely know batteries) and have good reputations for quality and safety. I have hiked as long as 13 hours using an iPhoneX running mapping applications using the phone and an alleged 11,000mAh power bank (low power mode on the phone much of the time). There was plenty of juice left in the power bank if I got a chance to charge it mostly. It takes quite some time (as much as 9 or 10 hours) to charge some of the power banks, and you probably want them close by while charging.
Keep in mind, the higher capacity power banks are significantly heavier and you have to lug all that weight around or nothing. There are often opportunities to charge your phone at restaurants, cafes, workplaces etc. and unless you're doing a lot of video work or obsessively playing with your phone you may not use that much juice. However, mapping applications do tend to use a lot of power- and, at least on my phone, they keep the screen on consuming even more power.
Safety wise, keep in mind that 111Wh is 400kJ of energy. A .45 ACP bullet carries 0.5 to 0.8kJ. A stick of dynamite is about 1000kJ.
Edit: For what it's worth, I just bought a Huawei 20,000mAh power bank myself, model CP22QC (CNY269) and it is clearly marked on the unit (where anyone inspecting can read it) as 68.97Wh, well under the 100Wh limit, so they are assuming an average lithium ion battery voltage over the discharge curve of 3.4485VDC. Note that there is a common (rather optimistic) misconception that the mAh ratings quoted apply to the output. The output will be less by the voltage ratio and even less than that because the DC-DC conversion process is not 100% efficient. At 85% efficiency you might get 11,500mAh from the output.
Note & tl;dr: I'm certainly not endorsing any particular brand, but I would suggest buying a major world-wide cell phone brand.