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Travel Savings Alerts Newsletter, September 2003 Issue


Travel Savings Alerts
P.O. Box 91033
Columbus OH 43209
http://tsanews.fateback.com
travelalerts@wowmail.com
FAX: 775/264-7063
ISSN: 1542-801X, Copyright © 2003 
All Rights Reserved.
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In This Issue:

  • Air Jamaica Caribbean Sale
  • Air New Zealand Hawaii Stopover
  • Bereavement Fares
  • Thunderbird Lodge Winter Rates
  • Pleasant Half Off Companion Fares
  • Air Passengers Bugged About Spraying
  • Tuscany in Autumn
  • More to See for Free -- the Smithsonian
  • Sale into Fall
  • Funny Flying Stories
  • $99 Las Vegas Package
  • Venice from $499
  • Utah’s New Liquor Laws
  • $39 Grand Opening Special in Orlando
  • First Class to Hawaii $799
  • Aloha Discounted Web Fares for Fall
  • South African Airways Autumn Fares

  • Air Jamaica Caribbean Sale -- HURRY -- BOOK BY SEP. 15

    Air Jamaica extends its fare sale for travel to Jamaica and six other Caribbean destinations. From Sep. 1, 2003 to Feb. 10, 2004 you can travel from Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Houston, Los Angeles, Baltimore, Ft. Lauderdale, Miami, Newark, Orlando, or Philadelphia. The lowest fares are for flights through Nov. 14. Book tickets at least three days in advance and by Monday, Sep. 15.

    The minimum stay for this sale fare is two days, while the maximum stay is 30 days. Cancellation penalties, black-out dates and other restrictions apply. Seats are limited and may not be available on all flights. Changes to reservations incur a $100.00 administrative service charge for each change, provided the new itinerary meets all provisions of the fare.

    Sample roundtrip fares: Curacao from Miami/Ft. Lauderdale from $288, Chicago from $410; Kingston or Montego Bay Jamaica from Baltimore/Philadelphia from $321, Orlando, Atlanta or Houston $310; Bonaire, Netherlands Ant. from New York/Newark from $338, Baltimore/Philadelphia from $369; Barbados to Boston from $362, Baltimore/Philadelphia from $358; Antigua to Atlanta from $467, Orlando from $388; St. Lucia to Chicago from $495, Houston from $530; Grenada to Los Angeles from $531, Boston, Baltimore or Philadelphia $346.

    Air Jamaica sweetens the offer by allowing one free stopover in each direction on any of the islands the airline serves. You don’t get the free stopover is your destination is Jamaica.

    Air Jamaica or 800/523-5585.


    Air New Zealand Hawaii Stopover -- BOOK BY SEP. 19

    Air New Zealand offers an opportunity to extend a vacation to New Zealand with a free stop in Hawaii. This new fare includes a stopover in Honolulu on the northbound journey from Auckland to Los Angeles.

    Fares for travel from Los Angeles to Auckland start at $1,129 roundtrip. Travel must start between Oct. 1 and Nov. 30, 2003 and must be completed by Dec. 12, 2003. Tickets must be before Sep. 19. The minimum stay is seven days and maximum stay is one month. Fares do not include taxes. Book online for $999 and save $130.

    Tickets may be booked through travel agents or directly with the airline.

    Air New Zealand or 800/369-6867.



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    Buy Tickets at a Discount -- Special ticket outlets sell discounted day-of-performance tickets to theatrical productions, films, and sporting events. Discounts can be 50 percent or more. On The Go Publishing’s NEWLY UPDATED Cheap Tix Chart, still only $14, lists outlets in the U.S. and eight foreign cities that sell discounted, day-of-performance tickets. Order here.


    Bereavement Fares

    Dealing with travel plans in the face of the death of a loved one is incredibly difficult, and understandably many people do not think to ask for a bereavement fare. If you need to travel last-minute due to a death (serious illness is covered under compassion fares, which most airlines have eliminated), most airlines offer discounts and open-ended tickets to those traveling to a family funeral. In most cases, "bereavement" fares are available only for immediate family members: mother, father, brother, sister, grandparents (usually not aunts, uncles, cousins or close friends.) Discounts vary by airline, by market and seat availability. The range is from 15 to 70 percent discount off the full coach fare.

    What sounds like a generous discount many times turns out to be no bargain, so be sure to shop around. Since the discounts are calculated off the "unrestricted" or "full coach" fare, the final dollar amount may be way more than you want to spend. Check the airline’s website. The airline may offer a cheaper fare online than the quote you get over the phone, even with the bereavement discount. If not, search the web through Orbitz, Travelocity or other discount travel sites. Compare the bereavement fare quoted by the airline to other last-minute deals and airfare bargains. If you have a trusted travel agent, have them search for you. Travel agents usually have access to the same online discounts sources. The small fee they charge will be worth the search time they can save you. Keep in mind that if you find a cheaper last-minute fare, it may not be open-ended or changeable without a substantial fee. If you think your travel plans may change, you may find that having flexibility on your return date is invaluable.

    If you opt for the bereavement fare, ask what restrictions apply before you book. Some airlines place time restrictions. For example: the fares may only be available within 24 hours of death. Airline may not offer bereavement discounts for international flights or they may require that you advise them a few days in advance of your travel.

    When you book a flight with bereavement fares, in addition to where and when you want to fly, you will need to provide the airline the full name of the deceased; your specific relationship to the deceased; and the name, address and phone number of the funeral home. Some airlines may ask for a copy of the death certificate.

    If you did not know about or didn’t have the presence of mind to check bereavement fares, many airlines will refund the difference of your ticket if you write to them and provide the appropriate details and paperwork, even after you have returned home.


    Bahamas Florida Express High-Speed Ferry Service

    Bahamas Florida Express launches its new CAT. One of the fastest high-speed passenger ferries in North America it gets you to Grand Bahama Island from Port Everglades (Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.) with a quick, tourism-friendly schedule and pricing 40 percent below airlines.

    Beginning Nov. 1, the new CAT departs Port Everglades daily at 4 p.m. for the two-hour trip and returns from Grand Bahama Island at 9:30 a.m. Travelers will not have to purchase a hotel room in Ft. Lauderdale prior to or following travel.

    From Nov. 1-Dec. 18, seat prices range from $129 to 189 roundtrip, per person (plus port charges and taxes) with a 40 percent discount for children ages 3-17. Traveling up to 42 knots (50 mph), the 320-foot vessel transports up to 900 passengers. While on board, passengers enjoy entertainment in the TV-movie lounge and casino, meals at The Cafe, bar service, a duty-free gift shop and spectacular views from all sides of the vessel.

    An alternative to costly flights, the new CAT eliminates long check-in procedures by being the only boat to use Terminal 1 in Port Everglades. Travelers on the Bahamas Florida Express need passports or an original copy of their birth certificate for entrance onto the islands.

    Bahamas Florida Express 954/803-3144


    Thunderbird Lodge Winter Rates

    Thunderbird Lodge, the only lodging facility in Canyon de Chelly National Monument offers reduced winter rates up to 43 percent on overnight accommodations during the upcoming off season. Overnight visitors on Saturday, Sunday and Monday will also receive coupons good for continental breakfast, 10 percent off canyon tours and 10 percent off gift shop purchases.

    Winter rates are in effect Nov. 1, 2003 to March 31, 2004. Rates per night are $58.50 for a single, $65 for a double, $71 for a triple and $77 for a quad. Suites are available starting at $90.50.

    Thunderbird Lodge features 74 modern rooms equipped with beds, full bathrooms and cable television. The lodge sits on the site of a trading post built in 1896. Its cafeteria-style restaurant is in the trading post's original building. The gift shop and rug room offer some of the region's finest examples of Native American jewelry, crafts and Navajo rugs as well as other mementos.

    Thunderbird Lodge or 800/679-2473.

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    New, Exclusive Hotel -- Upstate New York's Lake George Village

    96 elegant suites in the Fort William Henry Grand Hotel offer a new level of luxury. Spread over five floors, suites offer entertainment centers, kitchens, and some have a Jacuzzi and a fireplace. Rates start from $109.90 per night. Fort William Henry Grand Hotel or 800/234-0267.



    Pleasant Half Off Companion Fares

    Pleasant Holidays offers one-half off companion airfares to Cancun from San Francisco, through Sep. 27, 2003. Valid on Pleasant's flights on ATA Airlines every Saturday during the travel period, the discounted fare is 50 percent off for the second passenger, with the first passenger paying regular fare.

    The seven-night, air-hotel holidays include free nights or reduced rates at most of the hotels Pleasant has partnered with. Prices start at $645 per person, double occupancy, reflecting a savings of $213. Included are roundtrip airport transfers, hotel accommodations, all hotel taxes and surcharges, and on-site assistance from Pleasant's customer service representatives.

    The fall ValuPak, with discounts and 2-for-1 savings is available to all customers who book Cancun travel packages through Dec. 22, 2003. Travelers to Cancun and Playa del Carmen can get discounts on food, beverages, merchandise and jewelry, and 2-for-1 savings worth $120 on excursions to Chichen Itza, the premier Mayan ruin, and Isla Mujeres.

    Pleasant 800/448-3333.


    Air Passengers Bugged About Spraying

    Flight attendants aboard a crowded Air France flight sprayed the passenger-filled airliner cabin with insecticide. Angered passengers feared harmful effects from the Paris to Boston transatlantic flight.

    A Boston physician on the flight with his pregnant wife and 21-month-old daughter said his daughter became violently ill during the flight. He worried that the insecticide may effect his unborn child. Insecticide spraying is required on incoming flights by a handful of nations, but the United States is not one of them. The U.S. stopped the practice in 1979 after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention determined it was potentially hazardous to passengers and ineffective in keeping unwanted bugs out of the country. An Air France spokeswoman said the decision to spray was made by the pilot after passengers alerted flight attendants to the presence of flying ants inside the plane.

    A spokesman for the U.S. Department of Transportation said the spraying was unusual but didn't violate U.S. or international laws. The insecticide used by Air France, permethrin, was approved for use on airlines in the early 1990s by the World Health Organization. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, however, regards it as a possible carcinogen, with exposure the most hazardous for children, people with asthma and pregnant women. In the mid-1990s, the agency barred the use of permethrin on airliners flying in the U.S. The chemical is still used in some household insect foggers and sprays, tick and flea sprays for grassy areas around houses, flea dips, sprays for cats and dogs and mosquito-control products. Spraying is common on flights into many countries. Last fall, a woman said she had multiple chemical sensitivities when sprayed with insecticide on an American Airlines flight landing in Jamaica. After many passengers complained, the practice was stopped on the Jamaica flights.

    According to the Transportation Department, six countries require the spraying of incoming planes with passengers on board. They are Grenada, India, Kiribati, Madagascar, Trinidad and Tobago and Uruguay. Jamaica, Australia, Barbados, Fiji, New Zealand, and Panama allow airlines to treat their planes with aerosol spraying or residual insecticides if passengers are not on board. Guam, Indonesia, South Africa, Switzerland and the United Kingdom, require insecticide applications only on flights from countries posing risks of malaria and yellow fever.


    Tuscany in Autumn

    Untours reduces the price for its Oct. 22 stay in Tuscany by $300 to $1,709 per person. Intended for independent travelers, the price includes two weeks in a furnished Tuscan farm house, a two-week Avis car rental and airfare from New York or Boston on Lufthansa or Air France.

    The on-site support staff will escort you to your residence, let you in on the local tips. The sale applies to select apartments.

    All Untours apartments have central heat and some have fireplaces.

    Untours or 888/868-6871.

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    Sandestin Rise & Shine -- Save With These Great Rates -- Value package includes stays at the Bayside Inn, daily breakfast buffet for two, access to the health club, tennis, bicycle, canoe, kayak and boogie board rental. From $99 per night. Sandestin Resort 9300 Emerald Coast Parkway West, Sandestin, FL 32550, 800/622-1922.


    More to See for Free -- the Smithsonian

    The Smithsonian’s Air & Space Museum welcomes its sister museum, the Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center, Dec. 15, 2003. The new museum will eventually house the 80 percent of the national collection not displayed at the flagship museum on the National Mall. Located at Washington Dulles International Airport, south of the main terminal, the new museum will include exhibit hangars, an observation tower to watch air traffic, archives, a large-format theater, restaurants and gift shops. Exhibitions include the Enola Gay and the space shuttle Enterprise. The museum landed an Air France Concorde as part of its collection.

    The National Air and Space Museum will honor the 100th anniversary of the Wright Brothers historic first flight with a special exhibition opening Oct. 11. The Wright Brothers and the Invention of the Aerial Age features artifacts, rarely seen photographs and interactive displays. The centerpiece will be the 1903 Wright Flyer, displayed at eye level for the first time since it was acquired by the Smithsonian in 1948.

    National Air & Space Museum.



    Sale into Fall -- PURCHASE TICKETS BY SEP. 17

    Fares have dropped at Alaska Airlines and Horizon Air with savings of up to 50 percent. Tickets must be purchased by Sep. 17 for travel between Sep. 5 and Feb. 19, 2004. Save an additional $10 when you buy your tickets online.

    Tickets are non-refundable but may be changed for $50 plus any applicable changes in fare. A 14-day advance purchase is required. Minimum stay varies by market, and day of the week restrictions may apply. Seats are limited and may not be available on all flights.

    Sample one-way fares, based on roundtrip purchase, before the $10 online discount are: Seattle to Boise or Spokane $39; Portland to Boise or Sacramento $39; Seattle to San Francisco, San Jose or Reno $69; Seattle or Portland to Phoenix, Long Beach, Los Angeles or Las Vegas $99; San Jose, San Francisco or Sacramento to Juneau $215; Boise, Seattle, Portland or Spokane to Anchorage $199; Los Angeles, Long Beach or Oakland to Anchorage $210; Portland or Seattle to Orlando $129; Spokane or Boise to Boston, Miami, New York/Newark or Washington, D.C. $159.

    Sale fares do not include airport passenger-facility charges and federal segment tax. Fares to and from Canada do not include the Canadian Airport Improvement Fee, U.S. Immigration Fee and Canadian Air Security Charge.

    Fares to Mexico do not include U.S. Immigration Fee and other Mexican and international fees.

    Alaska Air 800/252-7522 or Horizon Air 800/547-9308.



    Funny Flying Stories

    A national flight humor contest has picked the funniest, true stories about flying. The contest, run by the University of Dayton's Erma Bombeck Writers' Workshop, chose the best pilot story, passenger story and original joke from hundreds of entries. Erma Bombeck graduated from the University of Dayton in 1949 and credited the University with making her believe she could write. According to Tim Bete, humor columnist and director of the writer’s workshop, the100th anniversary of flight was an opportunity to celebrate 100 years of flight humor.

    Six humor columnists from Ohio, North Carolina, Texas and Japan, plus Bete, judged the entries. Bete characterized the judging process as "a lot like American Idol but without the whining and crying."

    The first-place true passenger story went to Jim Murray from Saint Paul, Minn. "On a flight from Anchorage to Tokyo, the flight engineer went back into the passenger cabin," wrote Murray. "An elderly woman passenger stopped him and asked him what the temperature was. 'It's 70 degrees, madam,' he replied, adding, 'But outside it's 30 degrees below zero.' 'Young man,' the woman demanded, 'What were you doing outside?'"

    Tracy Barrus from Star, Idaho, submitted the first-place true story from a pilot. "I needed a flying fix one Saturday, so I loaded my wife and 6-year-old daughter into a rented 182 and flew from Boeing Field in Seattle to Tacoma Narrows Airport for lunch," wrote Barrus. "Our twenty-mile flight over Puget Sound lasted only nine minutes, but to a first-grader who had never crossed a body of water in an airplane before, it must have seemed like an exotic journey indeed. As we walked across the ramp toward the airport restaurant, she placed her tiny hand in mine and asked, 'Daddy, do people here speak the same language as us?'"

    The winning original joke -- actually a poem, called " High Cuisine" -- was awarded to Dominic Martia from Sarasota, Fla.

    All airline passengers agree, the food in flight is awful.
    Some even say it shouldn't be, classified as lawful.
    The pasta's mush, the meat is tough, the pudding's flavored paste.
    The salad's some sad wilted stuff, and nothing has much taste.
    When served this fare inedible, each passenger will frown.
    And so it's quite incredible, how few will turn it down.

    Other contest winners can be read at the flight humor Web site www.FlightHumor.org.


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    $99 Vegas Package

    Through Oct. 31, 2003, the newly rebuilt Aladdin Resort & Casino in Las Vegas offers a “Get Stripped” package for $99 midweek/$189 on weekends. This is a discount of nearly 50 percent off the published rates, but you must book by Sep. 30. The package can’t be used during the black out dates of Sep. 12, 13, 16-20; and Oct. 24-27.

    The per person price, based on double occupancy, includes: two nights in a resort guestroom, a free dinner or breakfast for two, two show tickets to “X” – An Erotic Adventure or “Society of Seven,” 2-for-1 fitness pass at Elemis Spa and a discount coupon booklet with more than 90 offers.

    You can upgrade to a Bellagio fountain-view room for $109/midweek, $189/weekend or their "Strip" Suite” for $249/midweek, $409/weekend.

    Aladdin Resort and Casino 877/333-9474 refer to offer code: STZOO.



    Venice from $499

    Gate 1 Travel has a $499 Venice Winter Special that makes this usually expensive destination decidedly affordable.

    The $499 price is per person, based on double occupancy, and available on the Dec. 11, 2003 and Jan. 8, 2004 departures. For $50 more per person, you can travel on other dates in November through February. Winter Special seating is limited and the price does not include arrival and departure transfers and airport taxes. Other restrictions may apply.

    Travel must be booked 21 days in advance and a $100 per person deposit, payable by credit card, is due at the time of booking. payable by credit card. There is 3 percent charge if you pay the balance by credit card.

    The six day/four night package includes: roundtrip airfare from New York or Boston to Venice, four nights at the tourist-class Olimpia Hotel (hotel upgrades available), breakfast daily, and tour operator insurance. There’s an added fee to leave from other gateway cities: Los Angeles $120; Miami $44; Chicago $19; Houston $63; and Washington D.C./Dulles $29.

    Gate 1 Travel or 800/682-3333. Press "3" to speak with a travel consultant.


    Utah’s New Liquor Laws

    The biggest rewrite of Utah’s liquor laws in more than a decade is now in effect. New laws increased the size of legal drinks and simplified the process of getting into private clubs—Utah’s equivalent to bars. As Olympic partygoers found, it is just as easy to get a drink in Salt Lake as it is to order a meal. And visitors rarely notice a difference between Salt Lake and other major American cities.

    Restaurants in Salt Lake serve alcohol with the purchase of food, just like restaurants in New York, Los Angeles, Chicago, Las Vegas, and New Orleans. Private clubs are Utah’s equivalent to bars. While the term ‘private club’ may sound exclusive, they are open to everyone. Visitors purchase two-week memberships, similar to a cover charge in other cities. The memberships cost $4 and allow sponsorship of other guests.

    Private clubs have full bars and allow smoking. Mixed drinks, wine, and beer are also served in restaurants and hotels with the purchase of food. Grocery and convenience stores sell beer. Sixteen state liquor stores in the Salt Lake area sell wine, spirits, and beer. There are more than 1,000 alcohol-serving restaurants, clubs, pubs, and stores in the greater Salt Lake area. In 2001, the people of Utah consumed 4 million gallons of wine and liquor, making the state far from dry.

    Salt Lake Convention & Visitors Bureau or 801/521-2822.

    Advertisement
    FREE ADMISSION on MONDAY -- Up to five people in the same vehicle and a child 5 and under get in FREE at Callaway Gardens in Pine Mountain, GA. Marvelous Mondays continue through 2003. Monday visitors also can register for a monthly drawing to win free passes for future visits. Callaway Gardens or 800/225-5292.

    $39 Grand Opening Special -- HURRY -- BOOK BY SEP. 3

    Having undergone a major renovation, the Comfort Inn Hotel Universal Studios, in Orlando FL, offers a limited-time "grand opening" special of $39 per night. The special rate is valid for stays thru Nov. 30.

    The Comfort Inn offers free breakfast, free shuttle transportation, and free local calls. This offer is not valid with any other discounts.

    Comfort Inn Hotel Universal Studios 866/357-6667.



    First Class to Hawaii $799

    Hawaiian Airlines offers an "early bird special" to lock in fares for travel this fall. You can fly first-class on scheduled non-stop flights to Honolulu from Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Ontario (CA), Phoenix, Portland, Sacramento, San Diego, San Francisco or Seattle for $799 roundtrip. Seats are limited and based on availability in P class. This is almost 50 percent off peak season first-class rates. The offer expires Oct. 19, 2003 and travel must be completed by Dec. 14.

    Hawaiian Airlines.



    Aloha Discounted Web Fares for Fall -- HURRY -- BOOK BY SEP. 4

    Travelers need only go to their computer to take advantage of Aloha Airlines' "Fall Web Special." Aloha's latest fare sale is available exclusively on its website. All tickets must be purchased online through Sep. 4 at 6:00 PM (HST). Fares are based on roundtrip travel only on Aloha Airlines through Dec. 18, 2003. Seats are limited.

    Sample one-way fares: Burbank, Oakland or Orange County to Honolulu $199, Maui, Kaua'i, Hilo or Kona $219; Las Vegas or Reno to Honolulu $219, to Maui, Kaua'i, Hilo or Kona $239; Phoenix or Sacramento to Honolulu $239, Maui, Kaua'i, Hilo or Kona $239; Vancouver to Honolulu $249, Maui, Kaua'i, Hilo or Kona $289.

    Aloha Airlines.



    South African Airways Autumn Fares -- BOOK BY SEP. 15

    South African Airways offers two autumn fares on sale now through Sep. 15, 2003. From $899 you can fly to Johannesburg or Cape Town from New York or Atlanta. You can also fly from New York or Atlanta to all points within South Africa (excluding Johannesburg, Cape Town and Mala Mala) for $999 (plus tax). All connections to New York and Atlanta from other U.S. cities must be flown on South African Airways' code share partner Delta Air Lines.

    Fares are valid for travel Sep. 1, 2003 through Nov. 30, 2003. Travel must be completed by Dec. 10, 2003. If traveling from Jan. 15, 2004 through March 15, 2004, travel must be completed by March 31, 2004. Ticketing and payment must be made within 24 hours of flight reservations. A minimum stay of five days is required and a maximum stay of up to one month. Children under twelve years of age pay 75 percent of the adult fare and infants under two years of age pay 10 percent of the adult fare.

    South African Airways or 800/722-9675.


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    Information & Credits

    The Travel Savings Alerts Newsletter, P.O. Box 91033, Columbus OH 43209, edited by Nicki Chodnoff, is published monthly.

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