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1

Row 11 has extra legroom because it's in an exit row, but it is very likely that Row 11 seats will not recline, as doing so would impinge the room in the exit row behind. If you know the Airline and flight number, you can enter that information in seatguru.com, which will display comments about each seat on the aircraft.


4

Generally you should get seats next to each other if you reserve in a single booking. You could also try your luck making two individual bookings in rapid succession both requesting window seats. Normally seats are booked from one end of the train to the other so that might get you something like a 50% chance that you land in adjacent facing seats. Most of ...


3

If you book early you should get "perfect" seat in the sense that you will sit next to eachother. If you want to sit in front of eachother then it's probably a bit harder and you then have two ways of accomplishing this: You can try asking customer service (maybe a boutique at the station) if they can assign you specific seats. Some of the agent are more ...


5

From my experience for these things you either pay up, or it is a gamble, especially if you want the "good" seats (like first row, or emergency exit). Check for paid options... Delta sells those as "Preferred Seats"; so you need to pay to get those - and if it saves you pain, you should (obviously you can't take any designated emergency exit row with a ...


3

You can try to check in early. Most website's state that check in opens 23 or 24 hours before departure. In many cases it opens 25 or 26 hours earlier and so if you try at these times, you are probably the first ones getting a shot at open seats. Be prepared to split up. The chances of finding an open row is pretty much zilch. If you are lucky you may ...


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