How To Survive Long-Distance Flights

On this week’s We Hear, let’s talk long-distance air travel. Earlier this month Emirates announced that they’ve added a long distance flight from Dubai to Auckland, New Zealand and at over 8,800 miles, it’s not the longest nonstop flight you can book. The almost 18 hours it will take to get there is softened by Emirates new in-flight entertainment upgrades that include bigger TVs and an expanded offering of over 2,000 on-demand blogs. So now you can watch all the Fast and Furious movies in one sitting. Meanwhile new business class seats in their Boeing 777s will recline fully flat and will offer USB ports an HDMI port to stream content from personal devices to each screen. United is also adding routes in the long distance travel market and doing it all on the Boeing Dreamliner. United is launching nonstop service from SFO to Tel Aviv three times per week starting on March 30th.

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How To Survive Long-Distance Flights Photo Gallery

And the airline has also announced that as of June 1st, they will be flying daily nonstop direct lights from SFO to Singapore’s Changi Airport, even though these non stops will save you time when you skip the connection, what in the world will you do en route? Some of us may need a serious dose of meditation to get through 18 hours in a metal tube rolling through space.

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Check out the Stop, Breathe & Think app for your smartphone. It provides guided meditation so you can find a little inner peace at 30,000 feet in the air. And for the busy business traveler who simply cannot pack another bag, download the app DUFL. The company will send a bag to your home or office so you can pack it with your clothing essentials. DUFL will clean, inventory, and photograph all the items. Just input your business destination, the hotel where you’re staying, and the dates and the suitcase arrives on the same day you do. Once you get there, you might need some language help to navigate your day to day in a new city. The language app Bravolol puts basic phrases and vocabulary at your fingertips. With the tap of your finger, the app will speak your word or phrase out loud so you can pronounce it.

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Scusi signore. It’s free to download but offers in-app purchases. Unfortunately, DUFL and Bravolol won’t cure your jet lag. For that check out Jetlag Rooster, a free smartphone app that helps you adjust your sleep patterns to your destination with a detailed plan of when you should expose yourself to sunlight or when to avoid it.

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SkyZen, another free app currently only available to Apple users, connects the data from your fitness tracker and uses your sleep and activity patterns to help you make choices on when to shut down before and during a long flight. That’s it for this week’s We Hear. Be sure to download our blog on your Apple TV and Roku devices and check us out online at where you can read all about destinations across the globe. From Singapore to Thailand and beyond Travel Savvy and see you next time!.

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