Writing out your specific needs will help you find the best jet card membership for your flying
Understandably, you just want to fly. What’s more, reaching out to multiple jet card providers is a time consuming process. And as soon as you request the information, chances are you will start to get telesales and email follow-up calls. At the same time, lead generation sites sell your data to jet card companies meaning you get unsolicited calls. Whether or not you subscribe to Private Jet Card Comparisons, make sure you spend a bit of time to write down your private flying needs.
Among the many differences between flying privately and commercially are the rules that govern one-way and roundtrip fares
One regular comment I get from subscribers is that there is
a lot of jargon and lingo specific to jet cards and on-demand charter. In some
ways one-way pricing may be among the most straightforward, but that’s only
because roundtrip is confusing.
Once you buy a jet card, flying is as easy as one call or even booking online, but figuring out jet card pricing is another matter
The number of jet card providers has more than doubled over the past decade in part because jet card memberships are an easier way to access the charter market. Via fractional jet card programs and owned fleet operators, you can get a consistent experience flying the same aircraft type in like configurations previously only available via committing to five-year share contracts or owning your own aircraft. It’s no longer one size fits all with programs that start at five hours and ranging up to 100 hours. And it’s not just fixed one-way rates, but now there are now jet cards that use dynamic pricing. There are even programs where you can get both a fixed one-way rate with guaranteed availability and dynamic pricing where with the goal of beating your fixed rate, so in other words, your fixed rate is a ceiling price – you won’t go higher and you might go lower.