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Do I need a different Miles & More card (number) for each member of my family?

Almost all frequent flyer programs are designed to reward the flyer without regard to the purchaser, and that has always been the case since the first programs were devised in the early 1980s. There is nothing particularly odd about creating an account for a young child— there are many threads on FlyerTalk about toddlers who have earned gold status but can’t use their drink certificates— but it may be difficult to track earning and expiration for the child’s account.

There are only a handful of programs, mostly from Middle Eastern airlines, which allow multiple people to accrue miles directly into a single account:

  1. Emirates Skywards Family Bonus – Allows a “Family Head” to nominate up to 8 family members (defined as “spouse, parents, siblings, children, grand parents, grand children, in-laws, stepparents, stepchildren, and maids”). These members earn only 20% of the Skywards Miles, which are deposited in the Family Head’s account. See Section 16 of the Skywards Programme Rules.

  2. Etihad Guest Family Membership – Allows the miles for up to eight family members (“brothers, sisters, father, mother, spouse(s), children, grand children, grand parents, parents-in-law, step parents, step children, step siblings, step grand children, niece, nephew, and one household help”) to accrue directly into the account of the “Family Head.” The individual members thus accrue no points of their own, but they do receive tier credit. See Terms & Conditions.

  3. Gulf Air Falconflyer – Allows up to eight family members (“spouse, children, brothers, sisters and so on, as defined by immediate family”) to accrue directly to the main member’s account at a 70% rate. The family members do not receive any tier credit or other benefits, and do not earn miles for partner or codeshare flights..

  4. JetBlue TrueBlue Family Pooling – Allows up to 2 adults and 5 children to accrue to a single Family Pooling account controlled by the Head of Household at a specified contribution rate set at registration or annual renewal. See Terms and Conditions.

  5. Qatar Privilege Club Family Programme – Allows up to 9 family members (parents, spouse and children older than two (2) years of age) to accrue miles into the Main Member’s account. As with Etihad, they do earn tier points. Also note

    Qatar Airways requires you to provide proof of your relationship with your Family Members such as passports, birth certificates or marriage certificates.

  6. Royal Jordanian Plus has two programs, allowing for automatic or manual transfer of points accrued by up to 8 family members (spouse, children, parents, brothers, sisters) in the Head of Account’s account, while keeping tier miles. There is a charge of 1000 miles per transfer.

  7. Turkish Miles & Smiles Family Membership (Classic Plus card and above) – Allows miles earned by your “spouse and single children under the age of 25” to be pooled in your account, while they keep their tier miles. You must fax to Turkish Airlines

    your signed request together with the ID copies of your family members (inc. your marriage certificate)

  8. Virgin Australia Velocity Family Benefits – Allows up to 2 adults and 4 children residing at the same address to accrue to a single person’s account. See Terms & Conditions.

There are several programs where the miles are not pooled in a single account, but can be transferred among family members or to and from a “primary” family member for free or at a substantially discounted rate.

  1. British Airways Executive Club – Household Accounts – Allows up to seven accounts at the same address to be accessible to a single account controlled by a “Head of Household.” There are several major caveats. For example, redemptions are drawn proportionally from each member of the household. In a theoretical household account with 200000 miles where member A has 100000 miles, member B has 50000, and C and D have 25000 each, a 50000 mile redemption will take 25000 from member A’s account, 12500 from member B, and 6250 from members C and D. Additionally, redemptions can only be made to members of the household, and elite status is based on individual, not pooled activity. See other terms and conditions.

  2. ANA Mileage Club – Family Account Service (AFA) – Allows up to 8 members who reside outside Japan and who are within two generations of the “Primary member” to share miles with the primary member. As with the BA program, miles accrue to each individual member, not to the family unit; however, at redemption, the Primary member can combine his miles with those of other family members.

  3. Asiana Club – Family Mileage Plan – A “Family representative” can add up to 4 family members (defined as spouse, child, parent, grandparent, grandchild, brother, sister, son-in-law, daughter-in-law, or parent-in-law). Again, each person holds an individual account, but the miles can be transferred or pooled for redemption. The registration requirements are on the onerous side, however, as Asiana’s dreadful English-language website outlines:

    Documents to Submit: The documents proving family relations (a copy of resident registration and a certificate of family relations) shall be issued in the recent six months, and have the resident registration number and the family relations. … Send the documents to Asiana Club Service Center via fax.

  4. HawaiianMiles Share Miles – Allows any HawaiianMiles member to transfer miles to any cardholder of the Hawaiian Airlines Visa.

  5. JAL Family Club – Allows up to eight family members (defined as the spouse, parents, children, and parents-in-law of the Primary member) to pool their individually accrued miles at redemption. A registration charge of 1000 miles is applied every 5 years.

  6. Korean Air Skypass Family Plan – Allows up to 5 members (defined as thespouse, children, parents, siblings, parents-in-law, sons-in-law, daughters-in-law, grandparents and grandchildren) to share their miles with the primary account holder. Like Asiana, Korean requires documentation, which can be faxed, uploaded as JPEGs, or provided at a CTO:

    For Korean nationals, legal documents such as family registers or resident registration issued within 6 months.

    For other nationals, legal documents such as family registers, resident registration, birth certificates, marriage certificates, etc. that indicate birth dates and family relations of applicable members.

  7. Qantas Frequent Flyer Family Transfers – Allows up to 4 free transfers of 5000-100000 miles per year to an eligible family member. An Eligible Family Member is defined as

    Husband/Wife, Parent/Step-parent, Domestic Partner/De Facto, Child, including foster & step-child, Brother/Sister, Half Brother/Sister, Grandparent, Grandchild, Son/Daughter-in-law, Brother/Sister-in-law, Father/Mother-in-law, Uncle/Aunt, Nephew/Niece, First cousin

Other than the above, many airlines will allow miles to be transferred from one account to another, but with punitive fees and restrictions. Delta for example charges $30 per transfer plus $0.01 per mile, capped at 30,000 per transaction.

javascript – ¿Como le coloco una coma al separador de miles?

aca hice un pequeño ejemplo a ver si alguien me ayuda, no tengo conocimiento en Js , se podría decir que muy muy poco…apenas si tome un par de clases de introducción, en fin, lo que quiero es saber como se le aplica un separador de miles a este ejemplo , esto con el fin de guiarme para otro trabajo que estoy haciendo.
Lo que quiero es que en lugar de 6500 aparezca como 6,500

var eNvio = 1500;
var toTal = Subtotal + eNvio;

document.getElementById('pago').innerHTML =  Subtotal + eNvio + toTal ;

<div id="pago"></div> ```

tips and tricks – Is there a way to rescue orphaned and expiring Qantas Frequent Flyer miles?

Yes, there is: since transfers are free, unlimited and can be any number over 5,000 miles, you can transfer some miles to them, and transfer the combined sum back! Here’s how it works:

  • Family member has (say) 4,000 orphaned miles
  • You transfer 5,000 miles (the minimum) to your family member
  • Family member now has over 5,000 miles, so they can transfer the combined 9,000 miles to you

That’s it! And if you have multiple people in the same situation (say, kids/spouse who flew together on the same flight), you can reduce the overhead a bit by chaining the transfers: A->B->C->A.

mysql – ¿Cuál es la forma más eficiente para recorrer una tabla de base de datos con miles de registros?

Estoy desarrollando un sistema para llevar el control de clientes, a los cuáles se les asigna un vendedor, por consiguiente los vendedores tienen una cartera de clientes, en dado momento se requiere que se pueda cambiar de cartera de un vendedor A a un vendedor B, tomando en cuenta que el vendedor A puede tener miles de registros.

Trabajo en este proyecto con JPA, Spring Boot, Mysql, lo que he hecho es primero obtener todo el listado de clientes con un findAll(), luego hago un barrido con un ciclo, para verificar que si el cliente tiene al vendedor A asignado lo cambie al vendedor B, la funcionalidad está bien, mi pregunta es como puedo mejorar el tiempo de ejecución de esta tarea, considerando que tengo que recorrer miles de registros.

Muchas gracias

usability – Automatically detect preference for kilometers vs miles, or explicitly ask?

On my website / app I am currently using miles only to designate distances, and some European users have asked for the ability to have it use kilometers instead, as they are not very familiar with miles.

I was initially going to add a setting to their account settings page that lets them toggle between miles and kilometers, but then I had the realization that an IP address location lookup is accurate for countries >99% of the time.

Would it be preferable to instead just look up their country by their IP address and then serve them either miles or kilometers based on their country, as opposed to requiring the user to finding the setting in their settings and then flipping it there?

Considering the only countries that use miles are basically the US, UK, Liberia, and some other small ones (<1 million people), I’m thinking that maybe I should just set the default to KM and then have it automatically flipped to miles if they are from one of those countries.

I imagine a potential answer to this question might be “set the default based on their country, but still give them the option”, but that is still adding to the UI complexity by including it. Is it worth it for it to still be in the UI if this solution would fail for less than 1% of the users?

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usa – Can I use American Airlines miles to buy a British Airways ticket?

You can use your American Airlines miles to fly on a British Airways flight. Just go to search for the flight you want on American’s web site or mobile app. It will show both American and alliance partner airlines’ flights, and you can choose the one you want.

If you’re flying from the US to Europe (or the reverse) you won’t see partner flights at the lowest award level (Economy Web Saver; 23K miles). Select a higher award level to see these flights.