YYZRWY23 From Canada, joined Aug 2009, 561 posts, RR: 0 Posted (6 years 1 month 3 weeks 12 hours ago) and read 4722 times:
I would like all of your help in selecting a FF program to participate in. I do not travel tons, but I do travel at least once or twice a year and would like to start racking up miles now and save them up. I am based at YYZ, so my most frequent carriers will be Star Alliance I suppose, usually AC. Does anyone know how the Aeroplan (AC FF program?) works and if it is a good one.
On that note, is it possible to join another Star Alliance carrier's FF program and still earn miles with AC? I will be travelling on AC Friday and thought maybe I could start off by getting points that way as expedia gives the option of adding a FF number.
Many thanks for your help,
If you don't stand behind our troops, feel free to stand in front of them.
Rsrik From India, joined Oct 2008, 180 posts, RR: 0
Reply 1, posted (6 years 1 month 3 weeks 10 hours ago) and read 4710 times:
I hope you have fun during your upcoming trip.
If you expect to fly AC a lot, I would suggest enroling in their program. In the event that you travel enough within a year, and have the possibility of a domestic upgrade, you will stand a better chance if you are an AC FF rather than STAR FF.
DesertAir From Mexico, joined Jan 2006, 1522 posts, RR: 0
Reply 2, posted (6 years 1 month 2 weeks 4 days 3 hours ago) and read 4599 times:
You might want to look at Webflyer.com and view the forum on Frequent Flyer Programs. This might give you a good idea of what others are thinking. It sounds like AC would be the appropriate choice for you. I participate in three programs:
WN for domestic which is mostly SAN-SMF; AA for my summer trip internationally and CO since I have had these miles for years and they don´t expire. I sent my mom flowers and credit the purchase to that account.
I don't fly them every time, even though I am at YYZ, but I want to start collecting early, so several years from now I will have enough miles for a vacation when I am a financially burdened university student.