Airport lounges can be a welcome haven for the airline passenger. These days the VIP flying experience starts very much on the ground. Access to an exclusive lounge can separate you away from the crowds at a busy airport terminal and offer plush, all-inclusive facilities.
Now, there are numerous ways for getting airport lounge access. You don’t necessarily have to be travelling first or business class. Nor do you require holding frequent flyer elite status. In this detailed airport lounge guide we’ll show you all the possible lounge access options worldwide at your disposal.
- Premium/Elite passengers
- Airline Alliance Lounge Access
- Priority Pass
- Other Airport Lounge Subscription Programs
- Airline Clubs: Australia
- Airline Clubs: USA/Canada
- One-time Paid Access to Airport / Airline Lounges
- Credit Cards with Lounge Access
- Miscellaneous Lounge Access Programs
But first, what exactly can airport lounges offer? You can find comfortable seating, drinks and light snacks, newspapers and magazines, computer terminals and WiFi internet. Perhaps showers to freshen up. Some lounges can have great views of the airport apron and runways.
At the very top-end you can get full service à-la-carte dining, private day rooms, spa facilities and limousine transfers.
A few of the world’s best airport lounges include Lufthansa’s First Class Terminal at Frankfurt, Air France’s La Première Lounge in Paris, the Qantas International First Lounges at Sydney and Melbourne, Swiss First Class Lounge in Zurich, Thai Airways Royal First Lounge & Spa in Bangkok and the Emirates First Class Lounge in Dubai.
First class VIP airline lounges have top-of-the-range facilities, whilst business class lounges from major airlines are usually well-appointed.
At the lower end of the scale, third party contract lounges tend to be more basic and their quality can be variable. However we are seeing a growing trend in the premium independent lounge sector which cater to economy flyers and leisure travellers wanting more comfortable facilities on the ground.
Free Lounge Access for Premium/Elite Passengers
Flying premium – By flying first class or business class (internationally) you should get complimentary one-time access to the airline’s lounge or that of an alliance partner. However, premium class passengers on US domestic flights often do not get automatic lounge access – airline club membership is required (see further below).
Elite status – Passengers who have top-tier or mid-tier elite status in a frequent flyer program generally get lounge access even if flying on an economy class ticket.
Airline Alliance Lounge Access
For the main 3 alliances here are the lounge access rules:
Oneworld Alliance Lounge Access – Oneworld has around 650 lounges worldwide. Emerald tier (AA Executive Platinum, BA Gold, Qantas Platinum/Platinum One etc) flyers can access first class, business class or frequent flyer lounges. Sapphire tier (AA Platinum, BA Silver, Qantas Gold) flyers can use business class or frequent flyer lounges except Qantas domestic business lounges. A single guest can be invited so long as they are also flying a Oneworld carrier.
Skyteam Alliance Lounge Access – Skyteam has over 600 lounges worldwide. SkyTeam Elite Plus members (Delta Medallion Gold/Platinum/Diamond, Flying Blue Gold/Platinum etc) flying on a same-day international flight operated by a SkyTeam airline have access to a lounge. One guest is permitted if they are also on a Skyteam flight.
Star Alliance Lounge Access – Star Alliance has over 1,000 lounges worldwide. Star Alliance Gold Status members (Lufthansa Senator/HON Circle, United Premier Gold/Platinum/1K etc) have access to any lounge with a Star Alliance Gold sign at the entrance. 1 guest is permitted. Note, to access United Clubs in the US, Gold members must be flying internationally.
TIP: At some larger airports there may be multiple alliance lounges available to visit – for example London Heathrow Terminal 2 has 4 Star Alliance business class lounges. In that case get to know which lounges suit your needs. For example, one could have better food on offer whilst another could have a nicer ambiance or faster Internet.
TIP: Some airport lounges can have a large floor area with many different sections. On entering a new lounge you should walk around and orientate yourself to the various facilities available.
Free Lounge Access as a Guest – Perhaps you know a friend or colleague who can guest you into an airline lounge for free, as long as they are travelling at the same time. Otherwise check out some of the air travel forums (Flyertalk, Insideflyer) where members can meet up at airports and guest each other. If you are really desperate then stand outside a lounge and ask someone entering whether they can possibly guest you in!
For those who don’t travel at the pointy end of the plane or have a wallet full of shiny gold cards, you may need to buy your way into the lounge…
Paid-for Airport Lounge Access
There are various ways of purchasing airport lounge access if you are not flying business or first class. Your options include getting an annual membership to an independent lounge program such as Priority Pass, joining an airline club lounge scheme or buying one-time airport lounge access.
Airport Lounge Access Membership Programs
If you don’t have elite status and normally fly economy class then Priority Pass is probably the best way to go about getting regular lounge access. Set up in 1992, Priority Pass (Collinson Group) now has a contract agreement with over 1,200 airport lounges worldwide in 500 cities across 140 countries – making it the most comprehensive program in terms of lounge coverage.
There are three tiers of Priority Pass membership:
Standard Membership costs $99 annually (or £69 UK or €89 in EU). Each visit costs $32 (£20 or €28) and any guests are charged additionally at the same rate.
Standard Plus Membership will set you back $299 (£189, €259) and this will give you 10 free visits. Any more visits are charged at the normal $32 rate, as are all guest visits.
Prestige Membership costs $429 (£339, €399) and this will give you unlimited ‘free’ access. Guests are charged at the standard visit rate.
For UK residents paying in GBP please click here for the 10% discount rate. (Those living in Europe, just enter your country of residence and payments will be in Euros; all other countries pay in USD).
Priority Pass Prestige membership can be excellent value if you fly on a regular basis as there are no restrictions in terms of which airlines you fly or class of ticket you buy.
All you need to do is show your membership card and the lounge staff will let you in – if there are any fees due you will be sent the bill at a later date. Priority Pass also makes a good back-up program for those with alliance elite status.
You need to decide whether Priority Pass lounges matches up with your travel patterns. The quality of the lounges does vary across the network so do your homework by checking out airport lounge reviews online. Most are independent contract lounges and this includes the very reasonable No.1 Traveller and Plaza Premium lounges. Some airline lounges are also in the program.
You must be departing from the same terminal where the lounge is located unless it is accessible landside (before security). Some of the larger airports with multiple terminals might not have a Priority Pass lounge at each terminal. Also note the sparse coverage in Australia.
A recent feature of Priority Pass is offering a food and beverage credit at an airport cafe/restaurant where lounge facilities are limited. This is currently available at Brisbane, London Gatwick, Los Angeles, Melbourne, New York JFK and Sydney airports.
Some high-end credit cards (see below) and bank accounts offer “Priority Pass Select” which is similar to Prestige membership.
Other Airport Lounge Subscription Programs
Executive Lounges by Swissport – Offers 2 different unlimited annual access programs to its lounges. The Aspire & Swissport Lounge Annual Membership Card costs £259.99 and allows unlimited access to the cardholder and a guest to its Aspire and Swissport lounges in UK, Canada, Denmark, Finland and The Netherlands. The Aspire Plus Platinum Annual Membership Card (£399.99) offers unlimited access to the cardholder and a guest to AspirePlus, Aspire and Swissport lounges in the network.
Swissport lounges are available at the following locations: Aberdeen, Birmingham, Bristol, Durham Tees Valley, Edinburgh, Humberside, Inverness, Liverpool John Lennon, London Gatwick (North), London Luton, London Heathrow Club Aspire Lounge (T3 Only), Manchester (T1 & T2), Newcastle, George Best Belfast City, Amsterdam Schiphol, Copenhagen, Helsinki Vaanta, Calgary International and Montreal Pierre Elliott Trudeau. Note, only the Platinum card offers access to Aspire T5 London Heathrow.
Whilst Priority Pass has a much wider network, the Aspire-Swissport cards could well be an option for UK based couples as (unlike Priority Pass) one guest enters the lounge for free.
Lounge Club (Collinson Group) is a cut-down version of Priority Pass which is only available via financial institutions and businesses such as banks, credit card providers and telecoms. It is used as an added value to credit cards or subscription packages and gives access to 350 lounges worldwide.
DragonPass is a similar annual membership program to Priority Pass running out of China which offers access to over 1,000 lounge venues worldwide. It includes some high-speed train stations (mainly China) and covers 450 airports in 115 countries. It uses a card or digital app and has 12 million members
There are 3 different types of annual membership: Classic ($99) offers 1 free visit after which members and guests are each charged $27 per lounge visit; Preferential ($219) offers 8 free visits, extra visits after that are charged at the $27 rate, as are all guest visits; Prestige ($399) offers unlimited access to the DragonPass lounge network, guests are charged $27.
Airline Clubs: Australia
Qantas Club – Qantas offers an annual membership which will give you access to Qantas lounges in Australia when flying Qantas or Jetstar. For domestic travel you can enter Qantas Club lounges; for international travel you can use the Qantas international business lounges.
Members also have access to the Emirates business lounge in Dubai (if flying Qantas), American Airlines Admirals Club lounges (if flying American Airlines or Qantas), Alaska Airlines lounges (if flying Qantas/Alaska) plus a variety of associated partner lounges at most international airports that Qantas serves.
Note, access at London Heathrow is the Cathay Pacific Lounge at T3 not the British Airways lounges.
Qantas Club members can freely invite 1 guest travelling on the same flight into the lounge. Check-in is available at dedicated counters or business class desks. Effectively, benefits are similar to mid-tier elite status.
The standard price to join the Qantas Club is a quite hefty. The join fee is AU$369 internationally or AU$399 for Australian residents and NZ$ 269 for New Zealand residents. Alternatively you can use 70,000 Qantas points.
You then have membership fees of AU$410 (1 year), AU$740 (2 years) or AU$1,400 (4 years).
Australians pay AU$540 (1 year), AU$980 (2 years) or AU$1,850 (4 years); NZ residents pay NZ$600 (1 year), NZ$990 (2 years) or NZ$1,870 (4 years).
An annual guest card costs AU$255 or AU$350 (Australia) and NZ$335.
Prices for Australian and New Zealand residents include the local applicable GST (sales tax) – however it may be possible to find slightly lower rates by joining through a corporate program.
Qantas Lounge Passes – Qantas has recently started a trial selling lounge access to its lower tier Frequent Flyer members. Costs are AU$49 for domestic Australian lounges, AU$69 for international business class lounges and AU$99 for premium international lounges such as Hong Kong or Singapore. Selected passengers will be invited by email to purchase lounge access 2-5 days before their Qantas flight.
Qantas lounge pass cards which are a perk of certain credit cards or frequent flyer status have often been traded on sites such as eBay, Gumtree for AU$50-100. Qantas has always prohibited the trading of its lounge passes and recently made them digital (rather than paper) in a bid to stop the unofficial trade.
Virgin Australia Lounge – This airline has a range of stylish domestic Australian lounges with a good standard of facilities. Virgin Australia Lounge annual membership is available for AU$420 plus a joining fee of AU$330 – you must be a member of the airline’s Velocity frequent flyer program. Velocity Silver members pay AU$300 annually with no join fee.
Access is granted on the day of travel with the airline. You can invite 1 guest free of charge and 2 children under 12. Lounge locations are at Adelaide, Brisbane, Cairns, Canberra, Gold Coast, Mackay, Melbourne, Perth and Sydney. Access is also given to Air New Zealand Koru lounges when flying trans-Tasman or within New Zealand.
Lifetime membership to Virgin Australia’s Lounge program is offered for AU$9,750; seniors 60+ pay a discounted lifetime rate of AU$6,750.
It is possible for non-members to purchase a single entry for AU$65 at the lounge reception – credit card payments only. You must have a valid VA boarding pass and entry is valid for 2 hours.
Airline lounge staff can often handle ticketing issues a lot more efficiently than having to queue at a standard airport customer service counter.
Airline Clubs: USA/Canada
American Airlines Admirals Club – American Airlines sells access to its Admirals Club lounges in the US plus 30 international partner lounges. A one-day pass costs $59 and can be used in multiple locations if making stopovers on a single day. Adult guests are not permitted with a day pass (each adult needs to buy their own day-pass) – however up to 3 children under 18 can be admitted with a day pass holder.
Annual membership costs $400 to $500 depending on AAdvantage status level – there is a $50 fee to join.
Members can bring up to 2 guests. Access also granted to all Qantas Club lounges (you must be flying American or a Qantas flight with an AA code), 5 Alaska Airlines lounges and various partner lounges in international locations.
United Club – United offers access to over 45 United Club lounge locations plus a variety of Star Alliance and international partner lounges. A one-time pass to a single United Club costs $59 at the door or via the United mobile app.
Annual membership ranges from $450-$550 (single) or $1,000-$1,100 (with spouse) depending on whether you have MileagePlus status. There is also a $50 initiation fee.
Members can bring 2 guests to United Club lounges, guest numbers may be restricted at other partner lounges.
Delta Sky Club – Delta Airlines offers access to its Sky Club lounges with access granted to over 50 lounges. International partner lounges include Virgin Australia Lounges and Skyteam facilities such as KLM Crown Lounge at Amsterdam Schiphol.
A single-visit pass to a Delta Sky Club lounge costs $59, available at-the-door.
Executive Membership costs $745 annually and includes access for 2 guests. Individual membership costs $495 annually with any guests charged at $29 per visit.
Note there are credit cards available in the US (see below) which offer membership to Admirals, United and Delta Sky Clubs respectively.
Air Canada Maple Leaf Club – Air Canada has various annual membership options for entry into its Maple Leaf and partner lounges.
Canada membership costs CA$375 per year (spouse CA$175) and gives access to the 16 Canadian Maple Leaf lounges. Guests are charged at CA$20 per person (before 1100) and CA $30 per person (after 1100).
North America Plus membership costs CA$495 per year (spouse CA$235) and gives access to over 60 lounges including United Clubs in the US and Maple Leaf lounges in US/Canada/Frankfurt/Paris/London. Guests are charged at the above Canada rates for North America, €25 for Europe and £25 for London.
Worldwide membership costs CA$665 per year (spouse CA$305) and gives access to over 210 lounges: Maple Leaf lounges in US/Canada/Frankfurt/London/Paris, United Club lounges, Star Alliance business lounges plus any Air Canada contracted lounge. 1 guest is permitted for free.
Alaska Airlines Lounges – Alaska offers annual access to its 5 flagship lounge locations plus over 90 partner lounges worldwide. Alaska Lounges are located at Anchorage, Los Angeles, New York JFK, Portland and Seattle. Partner lounges include American Admirals Clubs, Qantas Club and some selected United Clubs.
You can bring 2 free guests to Alaska Boardrooms and Admirals Clubs.
Membership costs $350 per year (or $950 for 3 years) plus a $100 initiation fee. Spouse membership costs $250 (1 year) or $650 (3 years). Some discounted rates are available for Alaska Mileage Plan elite frequent flyers.
One-day passes are available for $45.
Hawaiian Airlines Premier Club – Perhaps only useful to residents of Hawaii, Hawaiian offers access to its 5 lounge locations (Honolulu, Hilo, Kahului, Kona, Lihue) via its Premier Club. Other perks include free baggage allowance, priority check-in, security lines and boarding.
Annual membership costs $249 per year plus a $50 joining fee.
Hawaiian also offers a single lounge pass to its Plumeria Lounge in Honolulu for $40.
There are a number of airline and independent lounges that will sell you a one-time or one-day visit pass.
One-time Paid Access to Airport / Airline Lounges
Independent Airport Lounges
You can buy access to a number of independent lounges which will generally set you back between £14 to £35 or $20 to $50 and will grant you about 3 hours access.
LoungeBuddy is a site/app which offers paid lounge access and info on airport and airline lounges. The portfolio of paid lounges is vaguely similar to Lounge Pass although LoungeBuddy also offers paid access to some Lufthansa business lounges. It can work well if you need instant access at an airport. Payments are accepted in multiple currencies. You can book with LoungeBuddy here
Lounge Pass (Collinson Group) offers single entry into around 400 (mainly) independent lounges worldwide at 250 airports in over 75 countries. Coverage of independent UK lounges is very good. Click here to book an airport lounge with Lounge Pass. Bookings are charged in GBP (British pounds) but all major credit cards are accepted.
Furthermore, here is a listing of some of the best independent airport lounges, many of which are bookable viafu LoungeBuddyand/or Lounge Pass:
No.1 Traveller offers stylish lounges with bar and bistro in the UK at Birmingham, Edinburgh, London Heathrow (T3), London Gatwick (North and South Terminals). Entrance costs £30-£36. The main Heathrow lounge also has a travel spa at extra charge. No.1 also operates a more basic My Lounge (£18) at London Gatwick North Terminal.
Escape Lounges (MAG airport group) has lounges at Manchester (MAN T1/T2/T3), East Midlands (EMA) and London Stansted (STN) in the UK; plus Bradley International Airport (BDL), Minneapolis Saint Paul (MSP) and Oakland (OAK) in the US.
Plaza Premium Group has over 160 lounge locations at 37 international airports in 17 countries. Mainly in Asia (such as Hong Kong), Canada and the Middle East – but over the last few years expanding further internationally. Includes lounges in Australia at Brisbane and Melbourne; Rio in Brazil; and the flagship lounges at London Heathrow (such as the Terminal 5 lounge).
The Club (Airport Lounge Development – Collinson Group) offers lounges at Atlanta, Baltimore-Washington, Cincinatti, Dallas-Fort Worth, Las Vegas, Orlando, Pheonix, San Jose and Seattle-Tacoma. Book here via Lounge Pass.
Executive Lounges (Aspire/Swissport) has over 40 airport lounge locations mainly around UK and Europe, plus a few lounges in Africa, Middle East, Asia and Canada. You can book an Executive Lounges here in multiple currencies.
Airspace (Swissport) has stylish lounges at New York JFK T5, Cleveland and San Diego.
Wingtips Lounge is an independent offering for passengers at New York JFK Terminal 4 with self-service bar area, shower facilities and views of the runway. A day pass (valid for 4 hours) costs $50.
Paid Entry to Airline Lounges
We have seen that the airline clubs mentioned earlier (Qantas, Virgin Australia, American, United, Delta, Alaska) all offer paid single entry to their lounges.
Did you know that some airline lounges are actually opened up for general paid entry?
Examples that are all bookable on the Lounge Pass site include:
Air France-KLM lounges (Chicago, Geneva, San Francisco, Toronto, Washington), Air France lounges (Boston, Frankfurt T2, Houston), KLM Crown lounge (Houston), Avianca lounge (Mexico City, Miami), Turkish Airlines lounge (Nairobi, Washington); Star Alliance lounge (Paris CDG T1); Skyteam lounge (London Heathrow T4) and Oman Air First & Business lounge (Bangkok).
You can book a variety of Lufthansa Business Lounges at LoungeBuddy (including Frankfurt, London Heathrow, Paris CDG, Munich, New York JFK, Washington Dulles). LoungeBuddy also offers access to the Skyteam Lounge at T1 Sydney, Australia.
Airlines which sell restricted access to their premium first-class lounges are:
Air France sells access to its excellent La Première (First Class) Lounge in Paris for €300. There are a few restrictions – you must be travelling on a long-haul Air France flight in business class that does not have a first cabin.
Emirates offers flyers paid access to its lounges at Dubai (DXB) airport. This costs $136.50 or $262.50 for Skywards non-members to enter the Business Class or First Class lounges, respectively. Skywards Blue-tier members pay $105 and $210. Access is limited to 4 hours and passengers must be travelling on an Emirates coded flight. Those already with access to the Business Class lounge can upgrade to First Class lounge for $136.50 (non-members) $105 (members).
Etihad now offers all passengers paid access to its Business Class and First Class Lounges in Abu Dhabi (AUH) and selected locations worldwide. The Business Class lounges in Abu Dhabi are charged at $100 (2 hours), $150 (4 hours), $199 (6 hours) and $250 (8 hours). The First Class lounge entry ranges $200 (2 hours), $245 (4 hours), $300 (6 hours) and $340 (8 hours). The arrivals lounge at AUH is $30.
Access can also be paid for at New York ($75), Washington ($75), Los Angeles ($60), Melbourne (AU$75), Sydney (AU$99), London Heathrow (£45), Manchester (£40), Dublin (€50) and Paris (€60).
Children (5-12) are charged half-price.
Credit Cards with Lounge Access
A number of high-end credit cards offer airport lounge access as a perk. For example, the Citi Prestige card (card fee $450) gives access to American Airlines Admirals Clubs. Card holders also get a complimentary Priority Pass membership which allows free access to Priority Pass lounges and includes up to 2 free guests.
The following US co-branded cards (each $450) offer access to the respective airline clubs:
Citi AAdvantage Executive World Elite MasterCard includes Admirals Club membership
United MileagePlus Club Card from Chase includes United Club membership
Delta Reserve American Express Card offers individual membership to Delta Sky Club
American Express Cards with Lounge Access
American Express (Amex) offers various airport lounge access options depending on which card you hold and which country it is issued.
American Express Platinum card in the US provides access to Delta Sky Clubs, Airspace lounges and gives complimentary Priority Pass membership (no guests for free) to the main and supplementary cardholders. Annual fee is $550.
American Express Platinum in the UK (annual fee £450) gives a complimentary Priority Pass Prestige membership to the main and supplementary cardholders with 1 free guest each allowed. You also get free Business Premier lounge access at London, Brussels and Paris when travelling on Eurostar trains, no guests allowed.
American Express Platinum in Australia (annual fee AU$1,200) gives the same complimentary Priority Pass memberships (including 1 free guest) plus you get access to Virgin Australia Lounges (+ guest) if flying that airline.
Note that Amex Platinum cards issued in different countries each have their own official benefits. Although it could be the case that say a US or UK holder may sometimes be granted access to Virgin Australia lounges etc.
American Express Preferred Rewards Gold card in the UK comes with 2 free lounge passes via Lounge Club. The card costs £140 annually (free first year).
Qantas American Express Premium Card (Australia) comes with 2 Qantas Club (single-entry) invitations per year after first spend on Qantas products. Annual fee is AU$249.
American Express Airport Lounges
American Express also has its own Centurion branded lounges at Dallas, Hong Kong, Houston, Las Vegas, New York La Guardia, Miami, Philadelphia, Seattle and San Francisco. Lounges have a stylish design and offer meals from an in-house chef.
American Express Centurion lounges in the pipeline are at Denver, Los Angeles and New York JFK.
Free access (+ up to 2 guests) is granted to Amex Centurion and Platinum card holders. Other American Express card holders (US and international) can pay $50 for a one-day pass. Members must have a boarding pass for a flight that day.
American Express also has 2 branded lounges in Australia which are run by Plaza Premium Group. The lounges have stylish, comfortable seating, a barista service, complimentary dining/snacks/beverages and free WiFi.
American Express Lounge locations in Australia are at Sydney airport (T1 international terminal) and Melbourne (T2 international terminal). It gives free access (+ 2 guests) to Centurion and Platinum card holders. Other high-end Amex card holders get 2 annual complimentary lounge passes.
Other international Amex branded lounges can be found at Buenos Aires, Delhi, Mexico City, Monterrey (Mexico) and Toluca. There is also an American Express lounge area at Pontus in the Air cafe at Stockholm airport.
Amex Gold and Platinum cards issued in Brazil by local affiliate bank Bradesco get access to Bradesco lounges located at Sao Paulo (GRU T2/T3), Sao Paulo (CGH), Rio de Janeiro (SDU) and Recife (REC).
6 reasons to avoid a lounge! 1. Very busy with no seats available 2. Poor range of (unhealthy) snacks - try an airport restaurant 3. Bad coffee machine 4. Dark and windowless with no natural light 5. Loud-mouth passengers making a call 6. Patchy WiFi internet
Miscellaneous Lounge Access Programs
Diner’s Club – Card holders in the US get free access to over 500 airport lounges worldwide. Diner’s Club cards issued in other countries offer paid lounge access. For example, UK Diner’s Club charge card holders need to pay £15 per lounge visit.
Air France-KLM Flying Blue Petroleum Club – If you work in the oil and gas industry and are flying with Air France-KLM on a designated oil route – quite a number of destinations are available – then membership to Flying Blue’s Petroleum Club is free. Lounge access is available at Paris CDG and Amsterdam Schiphol (AMS) but only during a flight transfer with Air France-KLM. To maintain the card you are obligated to make one long-haul or 2 medium/short-haul returns with Air France-KLM to an oil destination.
Lufthansa oil&energy club – Employees in the oil and gas industry can join the club which effectively gives complimentary Frequent Traveller status. This entitles the holder to access Lufthansa Business Lounges, meal vouchers and day rooms at Frankfurt. Admittance to the club is vetted and may be limited by country of origin.
HSBC Premier Lounges – HSBC Premier customers can access the dedicated HSBC Premier lounges at the following airports: Istanbul (IST), Mexico City (MEX), São Paulo (GRU) and Curitiba (CWB).
USO Lounges – The United Service Organizations (USO) is a non-profit organisation run by volunteers which services US military personnel and their families. The USO has lounge facilities in many US airports which offer comfortable seating, drinks/snacks and internet.
Wexas – This London-based travel agent offers free UK airport access (except London Heathrow T5) for any customers booking an international flight and at least 2 hotel nights. It also offers a membership program (£85 per year) which includes a Standard Priority Pass and other benefits.
In summary, we have discussed the various routes and possibilities to get airport and airline lounge access. These alternatives could be particularly useful if you lack elite status or are not flying first or business class. If you have any suggestions or tips to share about airport lounges then contact us here
Last updated 19 June 2018