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What to Know If an SSSS Code Shows Up on Your Boarding Pass
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What’s deemed ‘unacceptable’ on flights may depend on where you’re from.
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April 2023 Horoscope: When Travel Will Be the Most Enjoyable This Month, According to Your Sign
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Business Travel News - Travel Leaders Network

Business Travel Article 1

5 Ways to Make the Most of Business Travel

Pack your bags—chances are that you’ll be traveling for work at some point this year. 

Based on numerous surveys of corporate travel managers, all indications are that business travel will return to—if not exceed—pre-pandemic levels this year. A recent survey by the Global Business Travel Association, for instance, found that 78% of corporate travel managers expect the number of business trips taken by employees to be higher (possibly much higher) in 2023 than in 2022. Moreover, a similar survey by investment bank Morgan Stanley predicts travel budgets for this year will be 98% of what they were in 2019, with nearly one-quarter of firms saying they are already back to pre-pandemic travel levels. 

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Business Travel Article 2

Airlines’ Answer for Congested Airports and Rising Costs: Bigger Planes

Faced with congested airports, rising costs, a pilot shortage and a resurgence in travel demand, airlines are increasingly turning to the same remedy: bigger planes that fit more passengers.

Flights operated by the 11 largest U.S. airlines had an average of more than 153 seats on domestic flights last year, up from an average of nearly 141 seats in 2017, according to aviation data firm Cirium. In April, U.S. carriers have 0.6% more seats in their domestic schedules compared with the same month of 2019, despite operating 10.6% fewer flights.

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Business Travel Article 3

What to Do If You Get Sick Abroad

Whether for work or play, international travel requires plenty of planning. And while that’s true for the details of your trip—where you’ll go and what you’ll do—it’s also true for the “what ifs,” including: What if I get sick?

Fortunately, there’s a lot you can do both before you take off and while you’re traveling to best prepare yourself for the unfortunate yet common reality of sickness and injury abroad.

“Travel is wonderful—and a few minutes thinking about the worst-case scenario in advance can add a lot of comfort and well-being when you're actually on your trip,” says Elizabeth D. Barnett, M.D., a professor at Boston University Medical School and a leader in the field of Travel and Tropical Medicine.

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