You’ve got to love the smell of the plane on your nose.
The jet engine and engines are getting a little louder, and the engines have a hint of a metallic, metallic scent.
You know the smell.
But it’s not just the smell that’s scary.
The cabin is filled with carbon monoxide, and you’re wearing a mask that’s supposed to be airtight, but it’s only halfway closed.
If you’re the kind of person who’s not going to be sitting in your seat for hours on end, you might not want to be breathing this stuff in.
It’s not the first time that airlines have been known to do something like this.
Airlines have been forced to do things like add a few hundred dollars to your ticket price to compensate for the carbon monoxy buildup, or increase your seat number to prevent you from going to the front row, for example.
But airlines have also been forced by regulators to try and solve this problem.
But airlines have to do it, right?
And for all the attention that this problem is getting, it’s really not that hard to fix.
First, you need to get rid of the CO.
The best way to do that is to get your airline’s CO levels checked.
The FAA has set CO levels in the U.S. for domestic flights, and if they’re too high, you can be fined.
Airlines are required to monitor their CO levels for at least five years, but if they have levels below that, they can be required to change their policies and/or increase the number of seats they have.
You might think this is a lot of work, but airlines can have policies change in a heartbeat, and sometimes that means a lot less expensive tickets.
And, you know, you probably won’t be the first person to go to the airport with a mask.