Name: Ted Leonsis Job: NBA and NHL team owner, film maker, philanthropist; former Internet executive Allergic to: Peanuts, tree nuts, dust, mold, pollen, pets and more From hanging out with movie stars to schmoozing with international royalty, Ted Leonsis enjoys a pretty glamorous lifestyle. Still, days spent on planes, film sets, galas and sports arenas… Read more »
An airline policy reversal has landed cats back in the cabin. For allergy sufferers and those with asthma, it’s more than just irritating news.
Going on holiday? Let hotel employees know about food allergies before you check in and avoid taking chances with your health.
Make air travel with food allergies hassle-free by prepping with these tips before you fly.
Those with peanut and nut allergies can breathe a little easier when they fly with WestJet. Changes to the airline’s food allergy policy mean that tree nuts and peanuts will no longer be served or sold on board.
Pets are now allowed to travel in airplane cabins on Air Canada and WestJet flights. An online campaign launched by the Canadian Lung Association is urging politicians to step in to help protect those with asthma and allergies.
With pets allowed to travel in the airplane cabin, WestJet’s pet-friendly policy means that customers with allergies and asthma are getting the cold shoulder.
Sure you have to do your homework before you leave but follow these expert tips and traveling with food allergies won’t seem so daunting.
Air Canada is now allowing pets to travel in airplane cabins. The new policy may be good news for pet owners, but those with allergies and asthma are concerned about what it means for them.
Without a scientific study showing that passengers can have severe reactions to peanuts from airborne peanut particles, the U.S. Department of Transportation has a hard time persuading Congress to ban peanuts on airplanes.