Joel was a delight to work with arranging our flight from IRMA. Very professional and accommodating. I would definitely use him and your company again and refer others to you. The flight was fantastic with very nice pilots, James Briggs and Thomas Sommers. We were not the typical passengers as my husband has Alzheimer's and is wheelchair bound. Thanks for everything!!!
exceeding the standard Million Air Dallas selects only highly qualified pilots with extensive flight experience and all pilots are thoroughly vetted. Captains are required to have a minimum of 4,000 flying hours, and First Officers are required to have a minimum of 2,500 flying hours. To maintain safety and consistency, every crew member is assigned to a specific jet and takes part in a comprehensive training program that exceeds federal and international standards.
Dallas is the most modern and third largest city in America's second biggest state Texas. There are tons or art and science museums, amusement parks, gardens, historical sites, and businesses. Dallas also gives home to other activities like skydiving, rodeos, horse racing, and off-roading. If visiting this great, fun pack city be sure to hit up the Museum of Nature and Science, Dallas Museum of Art, Sixth Floor Museum, Morton H. Meyerson Symphony Center, Nasher Sculpture Center, Dallas Arboretum, and Fair Park. If you plan of staying a while Dallas offers visitors a nice dining variety, superb nightlife, breathtaking sightseeing, multiple places shop and receive 1st class hospitality.
We prefer to finalize our itinerary, plane and crew at least a week in advance. We did not get things completely final until the day of the actual flight. Secondly, we prefer to pay post-flight rather than pre-flight. You were able to make an exception in our case which was appreciated. Lastly, the quality of the catering service from STT was atrocious. It was inedible.
Lastly, don't be afraid to ask about safety: Any reputable operator should have safety information prominently featured on their website, and won't mind answering questions about their pilots, such as how many hours they have flown. (At least 250 hours, which is what it takes to get a commercial license; NetJets mandates at least 2,500 hours; Wheels Up, mandates 7,000 hours for a captain and 4,000 for a first officer.) Gollan suggests fliers ask if the pilot has any health issues, and feel free to ask if the operator (or plane itself) have any accidents or incidents in its history.