We'll need to quickly check your flight in order to determine if the
airline owes you compensation. Please confirm the itinerary for your
disrupted flight below:
You can find your flight number on your e-ticket,
boarding pass or any emails/documents you received from the airline after booking your trip.
The flight number will typically start with a two or three letter airline code prefix followed by up to 4 digits. e.g. EZY11
An active email address is required in order to keep you updated throughout
the claims process. We might also need to contact you if any additional
information is required.
Your information is not used for any other purpose.
We might need to reach out if any further information is required to help
support your claim. Your information is not used for any other purpose.
Every fellow passenger on your booking could be owed between £220 and £540!
Increase the amount you can claim by including each of the passengers that you travelled with.
You can find your booking reference on your e-ticket or any
emails or documents you received from the
airline after booking your trip.
A booking reference number will often be 6 characters long and can be made up
of letters and numbers. e.g. BBO43A, V4Q1NP.
Flightclaimer is not affiliated with any airline and acts on behalf of independent flight claims specialists enforcing consumer rights on a no-win, no-fee basis. While airlines will reject, delay and fob off countless consumer claims every day, Flightclaimer can provide a superior and independent compensation service which includes:
Under EU regulation EC 261, airlines are only required to pay compensation
for flights that are delayed by at least 3 hours. Delays and cancellations
must also be due to non-extraordinary circumstances.
While we were unable provide assistance at this time, we're always here to help
air passengers exercise their rights and check for compensation.
Thank you for using FlightClaimer.com.