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Written by Jen Sotolongo
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Home » All About Dogs » Flying with Dogs » How to Fly Internationally with a Dog
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3 months ago 15 min read 57 comments

Let’s face it flying with a dog can be difficult and flying internationally with a dog, even more so. It’s not fun, it’s a lot of work, and it’s stressful for both human and the furry friend. But flying with a dog doesn’t have to be painful. While this article focuses specifically on flying internationally with a dog, a lot of the information can be useful for flying with a dog domestically as well.

I’ll never understand why the sub-two-year-old behind me screaming itself into exorcism can travel for free, yet I have to pay $300 to put my dog in a box and travel at the bottom of a plane, but that’s the way it is.

Sora has flown with us on many occasions both domestically and internationally, and we’ve cataloged our helpful hints into a single blog post. Please keep in mind, since each airline has different rules (like Delta who made changes in March of 2018 and Alaska Airlines in May 2018), we are unable to provide detailed information for each individual airline, however, the guidelines below should help get you started and cover most of the planning.

*** We flew Delta in March, 2018 with Sora as an ESA and they were absolutely horrible. It was our worst flying experience with a dog to date. They were disorganized, unsure of their own policy, and booked a baby with bassinet to sit over Sora’s head. Do not fly with them. ***

Now, if you’re planning to fly with your dog, you have no doubt heard about the recent stories involving United Airlines and pets, leaving you to wonder whether it is safe to fly with a dog. We think it is (both in cabin and as cargo), so long as you do extensive homework beforehand. Read Flying with a Dog: Is it Safe to learn how to book the safest possible flight for your dog.

New for July, 2018 – The Ultimate Flying with a Dog Guide and Checklist
We’ve launched our first e-book, The Ultimate Flying with a Dog Guide and Checklist for download. You asked, and we listened.

The 6 page document is a comprehensive step by step guide to follow when flying with a dog. It’s incredibly useful to have and will make flying with your pet much easier and save you time.
The Ultimate Flying with a Dog Guide and Checklist includes tips like: how to find which airlines are the best to fly, which airlines do not allow dogs to fly in cargo, finding pet relief areas, and many more.

Do Your Research and Talk to Your Vet

Before booking your flight, check with your vet to ensure that your dog is in good enough health to fly. You will be required to present health documentation multiple times throughout your journey proving that you dog is in good health and is up-to-date on their vaccinations (more about this below). Also know that some dog breeds, like pugs and other snub-nosed breed are not permitted to fly due to their body mechanics that cause respiratory failures.

Before booking your appointment with your veterinarian, check with your local USDA (if you’re in the US, otherwise your local national agriculture government arm) to check that your vet is an accredited veterinarian. Also, ask whether they have worked with individuals traveling abroad with their pets. It can be quite complicated and working with a knowledgeable veterinarian will make for a smoother process.

Country Specific Requirements – Will I Have to Quarantine My Dog?

The most frequently asked question we receive from people about traveling with a dog internationally is whether we had to place her in quarantine, and for how long. It seems a common misconception that when one travels with a dog that it must face a quarantine period.

Fortunately, for those of us who wish to take their pups along on their travels, only a handful countries require quarantine. Rabies-free nations generally impose the quarantine period. Depending on the origin of the country (meaning the country from which your dog enters, not the country where your dog resides with you pre-travel), rabies-free nations may deny entry if you enter from a nation with high incidents of rabies. Double check which zone your current country resides in before traveling. We’ve been surprised to learn a country we are in is considered high risk rabies (like Turkey!). This requires a titer test from a certified location and then you must wait 3 months after the results come back.

Many, but not all countries require the following:

  • ISO microchip (which is a different frequency than the chips used in the United States)
  • Recent rabies vaccination (most countries do not recognize the 3-year vaccine like in the US, we’ve found that most countries require annual shots)
  • Blood titer test in some cases (if coming from a high risk rabies country)
  • Tick and tapeworm treatments administered a certain number of hours prior to entry (Norway required this, but most countries do not require this)
  • Health certificates administered by your veterinarian no more than 10 days prior to entry
  • Government export paperwork from the country of origin (Department of Agriculture or USDA equivalent)
  • Pet Passport, if available otherwise paper certificates/documentation like rabies shot.

This all sounds like a lot, and initially it is, but once you’ve gone through the process once, you have most of what you need to take your pup to other countries. The most important thing to remember is to look ahead at where you will be traveling and understand the entry requirements for each individual country. Pet Travel is a great place to start, but always supplement the information by going to the destination country’s pet import policies and emailing the right contacts. Occasionally, we cannot find anyone to email and we assume the information on the destination government website is correct.

Some countries will give you a phone and fax number to call and fax your notice of entry to the airport veterinarians who will check your dog’s credentials after the flight. Make this phone call 24 hours before you land. Majority of the time we have had no contact before our arrival and it really depends on the destination. Norway, for example was particularly specific on their rules of calling in advance.

Booking Your Flight

Call your airline before booking your flight to understand their rules about pets and ensure that your dog will be allowed on that particular leg. Airlines can only accommodate a few animals per flight, so you want to get your request in early. If your dog is flying in the cargo, ask if the cargo area is air-conditioned. This is essential to your dog’s health.

Keep in mind that airlines enforce temperature restrictions and will not fly with a dog if the forecasted temperature exceeds 85℉ or drops below 45℉. It’s best to find a flight that arrives early in the morning or late at night. 

Many airlines require a minimum three-hour layover for those traveling with dogs as cargo. Be sure to check your individual airline’s rules about dogs and layovers. During the layover, the staff sometimes takes the animals to a dog area where they are walked, fed, given water, and go to the bathroom in between flights. Confirm this is the case with your airline (we can confirm that Lufthansa offers this service).

If flying cabin, you can let your pet stretch it’s legs while in a layover. When Sora has flown in the cabin with us, we make sure we have puppy pads ready to go so she can pee in the airport with quick clean up. Most airports in the US now have pet relief areas, so just check with staff once you exit the gate to inquire the nearest location.

Once you’ve booked your flight, call again and make sure they know that you will be bringing a dog on your flight. You can never call them too often.

Which Dog Kennel is Needed for Flying?

Airlines have very specific requirements for kennels, depending on the size of your dog. Make sure to follow these guidelines exactly. They can refuse your dog if the kennel does not meet their guidelines. Lufthansa has a great PDF that specifies the exact rules for flying with your dog. Make sure to go over this a few times before and leading up to your departure.

Most airlines require water and feeding bowls attached to the inside of the kennel. We like the MidWest Homes for Pets Snap'y Fit Stainless Steel Food Bowl / Pet Bowl mounted to the inside with wing nuts. This ensures the bowls will stay attached.

We also ensured Sora felt safe in her kennel leading up to our flight. We purchased the kennel a week before departure, and fed her inside the kennel so she would associate the kennel with being a positive place. It’s not much different than crate training. To ensure she doesn’t get uncomfortable if she has pee during the flight, we line the kennel with her favorite dog bed and top it with with puppy pads. We like the basic no-frills puppy pads (no need to spend a lot of money as they’re all the same) and highly recommend the Kurgo Loft Wander bed or Ruffwear Highlands Bed as they fit well inside the kennel.

As for the kennel itself, make sure to purchase one that is International Air Transport Association (IATA) certified. These kennels are designed for flying with a dog and met all the criteria. Don’t purchase a random kennel off Craigslist and think you can fly with it. The kennel must meet specific rules to ensure the dog’s safety. We found IATA to be the best place for helpful information on kennels and country-specific rules.

When purchasing the kennel, measure your dog according to the IATA sizes and choose the kennel size that best fits your dog. The kennel sizes run in 4 categories and are standardized based on size. You can find the size needed by using the Guidance for Dimensions of Container at IATA.

The IATA provides all the information you need to find the correct kennel.

Kennels can be expensive and it seems wasteful to purchase a one-time use kennel, but finding a rental is tough, especially if you’re only flying with a dog one-way. We found that buying one in advance online saved nearly 50% than going to the corner pet store. Just make sure to measure your pet in advance to know the correct size.

Buying Recommendation: Buy a kennel that is well known for quality and make sure it is approved for airlines. We like the following kennels depending on the size of your dog.

After a lot of research, we put together a list of the best dog kennels for flying.

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Below are some of the quick highlights.

Extra Large Dogs (> 70 lbs):

The SportPet Designs Plastic Kennel

This is what we use as it has wheels on the bottom which are fantastic for pushing the kennel through the airport. This is helpful for when it’s impossible to carry the kennel yourself.

Medium/Large Dogs (20 lbs to 70 lbs):

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People love this kennel. The easy-to-use color coding system to makes sure you have the right size kennel for your dog. Plus, Petmate is well known for designing high quality kennels.

Small Dogs (< 20 lbs):

AmazonBasics Soft-Sided Pet Travel Carrier

Inexpensive and highly reviewed by Amazon Basics. This no frills carrier gets the job done and goes light on the wallet.

SLEEKO Pet Carrier Under Seat for Dogs and Cats

Fantastic under seat kennel for dogs and cats. It has a side section that zips open to create more space for the furry friend and has a hard case to protect the animal as well.

The Sherpa Deluxe Pet Carriers

Nearly 4.5/5 stars an Amazon and people seem to love them. Loads of ventilation and shoulder strap add versatility to this kennel.

PETS GO2 Pet Carrier for Dogs & Cats

Highly rated and fully collapsible for storage. The kennel also has a removable comfort pad, and is expandable on the sides for extra space.

Destructive and Escape Artist Dogs (All sizes):

Collapsible, Durable Aluminum Dog Crate from Grain Valley

This is the kennel to use if your dog likes to chew, is anxious nervous, or destructive. It’s made from aluminium in the USA, folds down easily, and is as secure as it gets. It’s not cheap, but is worth it if your dog has a history of difficult travel.

Important, do not forget the cable ties! It’s important to also have the airline secure the kennel door with cable ties. This is a requirement and in our experience, the airport staff insist on having the cable ties done themselves. These Helping Hand FQ50214 Cable Ties 8' Quick Release 15 are reusable and highly recommended.

Food and Water

Flying on a full stomach might upset your dog, so it is recommended not to feed your dog more than four hours prior to the flight. Continue to give your dog water leading up to takeoff, and make sure to give him a walk outside the terminal before heading through security to make sure he’s eliminated as much as possible. We also give Sora a bit of water when the captain announces that we’ll be landing in 20 minutes.

Buying Recommendation: Bring along a small portable water bowl so your pup has access to water at any time. We love both the Kurgo Zippy Bowl and the Dexas Collapsible Travel Bowl.

Checking on Your Dog before, during, and after the Flight

Don’t be afraid to ask the staff at the gate to check on the status of your dog. We asked before each flight to ensure Sora made it onto the plane. You can also ask during a layover with any attendant from your airline.

Be sure to let the captain and the flight attendants know that you are traveling with your dog in cargo, so they are aware in case anything goes wrong with equipment like air conditioning or cabin pressure during the flight.


On one particular flight, Sora came out on the conveyor belt with the rest of the luggage. Resist the urge to let your dog out until you have cleared customs, airport staff will tell you to just put her back in the kennel. Your dog will likely be scared, overwhelmed, and disoriented. Give the dog some calming verbal praise and if your dog is food motivated, a few dog treats through their kennel.

At customs, they will ask for all of your paperwork, stamp it, and then hopefully you’ll be on your way. Once outside of the airport doors, let that pup out to go potty and do some down dogs!

Buying Recommendation: Have a treat pouch ready to reward your dog positively. We like the Kurgo Go Stuff-It Dog Treat Bag as the carabiner can clip to your pants.

Feeling overwhelmed? Check out our Ultimate Flying with a Dog Guide and Checklist.
As noted above, we’ve launched our first e-book, The Ultimate Flying with a Dog Guide and Checklist for download. This guide is based on the common questions we get from our readers.

The 6 page document is a comprehensive step by step guide to follow when flying with a dog. It’s incredibly useful to have and will make flying with your pet much easier and save you time.
The Ultimate Flying with a Dog Guide and Checklist also includes tips like: which airlines are the best to fly, which airlines do not allow dogs to fly in cargo, finding pet relief areas, and many more.

Here’s some of our favorite gear to make flying easier for your dog⟶
Kurgo Loft(TM) Travel Dog Bed Dexas Snack DuO Dual Bottle and Snack Container Simple Solution Large Washable Training and Travel Dog Pad Dexas Collapsible Travel Cup

Still confused on how to fly internationally with a dog? Need some help on understanding import/export paperwork for your dog?

We got you covered. We offer consulting for those needing assistance planning trips abroad with their pets. Air Platinum Wmns Max Matte Sail Pure Nike Silver Nike Fury PwEqxgvv for more information.


About the author
Jen Sotolongo

Jen is the Chief Storyteller and Photographer for the Long Haul Trekkers. Born with the travel bug, she has lived in Spain, Chile, and New Zealand. When she’s not galavanting around the world by bicycle, she is running long distances in the woods, exploring nature, or whipping up delicious vegan meals. She is always planning her next adventure.

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That’s a great question, Colleen! Some (very few) airports have a potty area for pets, but since most don’t, we brought puppy pads when we had a layover for Sora in Frankfurt. It took awhile, and she didn’t want to go, but eventually, she relented and went. We walked around a bit to get things moving and tried to find some corners or use the family restroom to get her to go.

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  • Hi. How is the process of reentry into the states? I am planning a trip to japan for 2 and a half weeks and hopefully will take our dog, but I want to make sure we dont get caught up on reentry.

    On the entry side it seems like we will be faced with a 12 hr quarantine. Do you know if that is generally a tramatic experience or are they well taken care of?


  • hi! i’m taking my emotional support dog on a long flight from israel to pittsburgh and i was wondering what to do about the potty situation since she will be sitting in the cabin (and we do have a layover in iceland).

  • Hi! I stumbled on this blog while preparing to fly internationally with my dog, Perrie. She’s a 6lb Pomeranian who flies in-cabin. I have a few questions–we’ve flown with her before, but this is our first time heading abroad!

    Our final destination is Albania (TIA) and we’ve got two layovers: one in Ontario (45 mins), and one in Istanbul (4 hrs). Flying from DFW, and our longest flight is about 10 hrs.

    1. She’s an ESA- even though she flies for free in the US, I went ahead and bought her a ticket for our flight(s) abroad, just to be safe. She’ll be wearing her vest, though, and we have her ID card on her bag–does her ESA documentation need to be translated? I’m not so worried about Albania, since we’re both fluent speakers and have family there, but our layovers in Canada and Turkey concern me.

    2. None of the countries we’re going to are part of the EU, so I’m not quite sure what ‘passport’ she needs. I’ve already scheduled the vet appt for her health certificate, and she’s ISO microchipped/up to date on rabies w/ documentation, but I’m not sure what else she needs documentation wise. Again, not so concerned about entering/leaving Albania, but I’ve never flown in/out of Istanbul before. Will she need a specific ‘pet passport’ for Turkey, even if it’s just a short layover? (Less than 4 hours)

    3. In your experience, how has getting through customs been while abroad? Do you show Sora’s ESA paperwork? Do agents ask many questions?

    Thanks in advance for all your help!!! We’re flying Turkish Airlines if that helps at all…our trip is coming up quickly, and as excited as everyone in Albania is to see Perrie, we’re all pretty nervous about the journey!

  • Hi! We’re moving to Taiwan and bringing our 20 pound Basenji, Marshall. I’m really concerned about the long flight. We lived in Germany 13 years ago and brought our two dogs with us, but that was a direct flight from Atlanta to Frankfurt and a much shorter flight. As worried as I was about them then, that’s nothing compared to now! We will be flying out of Denver, have a long layover in LAX, a 15 hour flight to Hong Kong, short layover, and then a short flight to Taichung, Taiwan. Marshall is too tall for me to be able to bring him in the cabin so he’ll be underneath as cargo, which really concerns me as it will be about 24 hours travel time. I like your idea about the puppy pads in the crate….I actually found your blog as I was researching pet beds for international travel. Do you have any recommendations for this long flight? Also, I’m sure the answer is no, but do you think there’s a chance they’ll let me potty him at LAX? I’m sure they won’t let me take him out of the crate in Hong Kong, especially since it’s a short layover, but maybe while we’re still in the U.S.? I’m trying to think of anything that might make this a little easier on him. Thanks for your help!

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  • Hi Mandi,

    Hmm. Wow, you’ve got a long trip ahead of you! First, have you researched bringing Marshall to Taiwan? From my understanding, it’s incredibly difficult to import a dog there. I also see there is a quarantine and wait time for a titer test: Mantaray 'Martha' sandals strap ankle Blue XYx7rX. It’s important to ask the questions now rather than later. For the pee break in the US, once you put Marshall into a crate and submit him to baggage, then he’s out of your possession. Basically, you won’t be able to feed him or walk him. Some countries let the dog out and put them back in (we were told they do this in Frankfurt, DE) the crate.

    My biggest concern would be the temperatures in the cargo hold. HK can be very hot. So you’ll need to see when you’re flying and the average temps at that time. Also, having enough water available for 24 hours of flying would concern me as well. Some airports will refill it, but I think you’ll want to google the specific airports and confirm.

    Lastly, if feasible, you may want to book separate trips so you can let Marshall out. For example, DEN > LAX. Then fly separate from LAX to HK.

    The puppy pads are great and it helps the dog feel they can go to the toilet. You CANNOT medicate the dog while in the crate as the changes in pressure can affect the dog.

    My other advice would be to research your airlines for their scores with travelling with animals. You can see if they’ve had any issues with flying animals or you can make sure they pressurize the cargo area with climate control so animals don’t get hot. Lastly, you can tell the stewardess on your flight to let the captain know you’ve got a dog in the cargo. They can control the temperatures maybe be a little more careful.

    Let me know how else I can help.


  • Hi Mandi

    I wanted to know how it went? I am planning to bring my lab to taiwan. Im very concerned but I’m doing my best to keep positive. I’ve already done the titer test and working on the health cert and import permit. We’re traveling from nyc and I thought it best to be direct as it’s total time in transit is shorter and I don’t want her waiting somewhere in a layover. Direct is about 16 hours. What was your experience?


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  • Thank you for all of this information! My husband and I are moving from the United States to New Zealand for three years and we are bringing our dog with us. We have already started the process to get her through but my biggest stresser is the travel. I will be flying a more direct flight then my husband so Arya (our pup) won’t be traveling for longer than needed and I can stay with her plains. The hardest thing is that it sounds like I wont be allowed to take her out myself to walk and let her pee? I was hoping to get that chance before the international flight out of the US so I can love on her and make sure she is ok before the 12 hr leg. I would most likely be flying Denver to San Fran to Auckland to Christchurch with 2 hr layovers at both stops.
    You guys are the only good source of information I have been able to find on what it is like to travel with a dog internationally. Is there anything from your experience that you can tell me as far as layovers?
    Thank you again for your awesome post

  • Hello! This was so much help! I’m planning on travelling with my dog from U.S. to South Korea next year and I’m very nervous since it’s a really long flight! (About 14 hours) Would you happen to know if the dog’s age matters? Because my dog is about 10 years old, so I’m worried that she might be more fragile. I’m trying my best to find ways to make her flight comfortable and safe. Have you traveled that long with your pets before? I’m planning on getting flights where my dog can rest in between.

  • Hi! i love this article. I have wanted an Australian Shepherd my entire life and now that I am nearing the end of college, I am really looking into getting one. I have done my research and am ready for the time, effort, and costs being an Aussie owner entails. My biggest hold back though is that I will be doing a lot of traveling within the next couple years, domestically and abroad, and throughout my entire life for that matter. But my biggest dream is to travel the world with my dog and so many people have told me it’s a bad idea so it is really inspiring to see the adventures you guys have gone on with yours.

    What is the minimum age you’d say is safe for an Aussie to travel at? I know this is kind of a vague question, but anything helps! Is there any special training I could do to prepare my dog for fight? I am going to be doing some studying in New Zealand for a couple of months in winter 2019 and and would definitely bring my dog with me. I am worried about the timing, especially because I plan on doing some backpacking trips, ect. while over there and am worried that it would be too soon for my dog to tag along.

    I am an experienced traveler, but not a very experienced dog owner. Overall, I guess I’m just looking for some general advice from experienced traveling dog owners like you! Thank you so much for any advice!

  • Hello,

    I’m just planning a trip to the US from France, so I found your site. We have a 9 hour layover on the way back with Iberia. I have emailed them, and will call again. But do you know from anyone with experience, if we can get our dog back during the long layover then re-check him when its time for the last flight? Thanks for the info!

  • Hello! This is an awesome article. My husband and I will be traveling to Chiang Mai, Thailand in the near future with our two year old Italian Greyhound Momo. He is 12 pounds. I was wondering if you know what Thailand’s policies are about flying with an Esa on domestic flights there as we’ll be arriving in Bangkok before catching our final flight to Chiang Mai. Ive seen mixed reviews about service animals in the cabin on domestic flights in Thailand. Also best advice for a 14 to 15 hour flight is to make sure he goes before leaving as he wont be able to use the potty on the plane? It seems that Qatar airways is one of few airlines with decent prices that allows Esa’s in the cabin. China Eastern only allows direct flights of Esa’s and Air China charges a 600 dollar service fee for flying with a pet. Thanks for the awesome article!

  • Thank you for this wonderful, informative site! I love that your most recent post was just last month. Most stuff I’ve found is ages old and not exactly relevant.

    My husband and I will likely be relocating to the UK in late 2018 for post-graduate school. We have two dogs we will be taking with us. One is younger, only a year and a half, but the other is older, about 12. We’ve already discussed the move with our vet who is in the military and works transporting animals all over the world, and she says both are fine for travel at this point.

    Black 'Magical' Black Hotter 'Magical' Black Hotter Hotter shoes shoes My question is in regards to airport location. We live in Arkansas, so our nearest international airport is Tulsa, OK. The typical flight schedule is about an hour or hour and a half flight for the first leg, couple hour layover, then eight to nine hours for the second leg. My question is would you recommend driving to an airport that can do a non-stop flight, or would that put further stress on the pups?

    Looking forward to more from you and Sora!!
    Safe travels!

  • What do you guys do with Sora’s crate between flights? Do you buy a new one every time? I’m looking into flying to Caracas, Venezuela, riding around for 4mths, then flying out of Rio. If I were in the US, Id find a place that would hold it in Rio and mail it there, but idk if that’s plausible cost wise or culturally. My dog is a 45lb Vizsla, so bringing the crate on tour isnt really an option.

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  • Hi. I’m looking for words of advice about traveling from Oslo, Norway, to New York with a 4.5 month old border collie pup. I’m assuming she’s going to be too big for the cabin, so will have to be in cargo for the 8 hour flight. We live in Bergen, but will take the train to Oslo so that we can get a direct flight on SAS. (SAS allows dogs over 14 weeks on their flights.) Am I asking too much of such a young dog? SAS assures me it will all be fine. If I decide to go ahead with the trip, do you have any advice for additional preparations for puppy’s well-being and comfort? Thanks!

  • Hello, does anyone have any information on dog travel international insurance?
    and I’m also looking for dog international pet insurance does anyone have any leads?

  • Wow. So much info. Thank you all. One answer I was looking for though. I am taking my 34 lbs mix (Luna) from Charlotte NC to Frankfurt Germany. I would like to check her but my fear is that I will book my flight a few weeks ahead and then try to book her 10 days before (I cant seem to book her any earlier) and the airline might tell me that they don’t have any more space for her. Then what. I will not fly without her but will risk loosing a lot of money. How did you all overcome this obsticle.

  • Firstly fantastic article and blog. I’m so happy to have found it. I plan on moving back to Australia in January after 10 years in Canada and want to bring my 5 yr old dog and this is really clarifying a lot for me. I read in one of the questions and answers that Australia requires an importer. What exactly is that? I still have a lot to research as far as flight times and airlines but I have started the vet process and am using the instructions from the Australian site. Thanks for your time!

  • Hi Jen,

    This is very useful, thank you so much!

    My dog is 9 months and 11 pounds. He is a Havanese. I am thinking on tacking him on a long haul flight with two layovers that will last 19 hours and 15 hours return (he will be 11 months by then). I am worried that this would be too much for him for just one week in the US with my family, but I would love it if they could meet him.

    Black Black shoes Black Hotter Hotter Hotter 'Magical' shoes 'Magical' I was wondering if you had any tips for when you take the dog with you in the cabin. Specially related to relief areas, I will be travelling through Amsterdam and Paris, not sure what is the process in Europe. Regarding the kennel, I have read the requirements and looks like they want a soft kennel. Travelling would be with Air France, KLM and (unfortunately after reading your post) Delta.

    Thanks and apologies for the long post.

  • Hi,

    We want to take our two shih tzus to Zermatt, Switzerland for our wedding. Is there a private charter company you would recommend over the standard airlines?


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