Breeze will grow to 42 routes in February after only launching in May, and is finally bringing its ultra-low-cost flights to New York.
The company envisions a fleet of Airbus A320 aircraft configured in a single-class cabin with 174 seats and plans to serve mid-tier markets.
Breeze's cheap fares are attractive but extra fees can make flying on the airline just as expensive as a traditional carrier. Here's how to avoid them.
Breeze Airways flyers expecting JetBlue-style perks will be disappointed. But the carrier's radically different strategy aims to make up for it.
"I prefer to say that we are a high-tech company that just happens to fly airplanes," Neeleman told AFAR. But its first flight was lacking in tech.
Breeze wants to be a "seriously nice" airline but is charging excessive fees, offering an inconsistent product, and doesn't even have a phone number.
Breeze Airways will have some of the comforts that JetBlue is famous for but customers can expect to pay extra for bags and seat assignments.
"If you're a fully trained flight attendant, you're a fully trained flight attendant," it said. New hires will earn a $1,200 monthly stipend plus tuition reimbursement.
David Neeleman has criticized mask-wearing in outdoor spaces during the pandemic. It is not the first time he has spoken out against such measures.
Thousands of pilots are vying to get in on the ground floor of aviation's most-watched startup and help David Neeleman succeed with his fifth airline.
David Neeleman’s Breeze Airways is launching flights this year after a pandemic-induced delay. The low-cost airline is Neeleman’s fifth and plans to fly direct routes between secondary markets. Breeze’s first aircraft arrived in December 2020 and more are on the way, on track for a 2021 debut. Visit the Business […]