Given a flight route and date/time, how can I find out the price of NRSA (non-revenue space-available) tickets for Delta Air Lines?

  • 2
    How would this be useful to you unless you are an employee of Delta Air Lines?
    – ajd
    Commented Jul 5, 2022 at 9:52
  • 1
    Also, i would be surprised if such arrangements aren't part of an NDA for the employees.
    – dunni
    Commented Jul 5, 2022 at 10:59
  • 2
    Doesn't "non-revenue" normally mean that the tickets are free?
    – cpast
    Commented Jul 5, 2022 at 11:21
  • 1
    @FranckDernoncourt sure but you have to know an employee right, and in that case you could just ask them?
    – ajd
    Commented Jul 5, 2022 at 14:03
  • 1
    I now believe the this is an XY problem. For an airline employee exercising their non-rev benefits (whether for themselves or family/friend) the non-rev travel is technically free. However they are likely to be eligible for non-airline fees such as departure taxes. These have nothing to do with non-rev status and will be paid by everyone. So the question is answerable without reference to non-rev.
    – Peter M
    Commented Jul 5, 2022 at 14:26

1 Answer 1


You ask the source of the non-revenue ticket.

It is likely there may be no one set rule on what these might cost - I have talked with employees of an airline in the past (not Delta) and they had different options based on their position and length of service with the airline. One had immediate family could fly free on standby, another (same airline) had immediate family could fly for 10% of some cost. Others (with different airlines) had similar arrangements.

Your best (possibly only) source of this information is whoever is arranging the ticket for you.

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