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JSX Adds Two More Destinations Out of Dallas

Jet Suite X | Image by JSX/Facebook
Jet Suite X | Image by JSX/Facebook

Hop-on airline JSX is branching out with new connections out of the metroplex.

Beginning October 3, the Dallas-based premium airline will include two additional routes out of Dallas Love Field: Scottsdale, Arizona, and Orange County, California.

While the flight to Scottsdale Airport will be direct, the trip to John Wayne Airport in Orange County will require one stop in either Scottsdale or Las Vegas, per JSX’s website.

Fares for one-way tickets start at $369 and include a minimum of two checked bags and complimentary Wi-Fi through Starlink. Flights for each route will run once daily on Sundays, Mondays, Thursdays, and Fridays.

“When customers ask, JSX delivers — and our dedicated fliers have been requesting a link between Dallas and Scottsdale since we first established our headquarters in the Lone Star State… The entire JSX team takes great pride in providing safe, reliable public charter service to travelers across the nation, and we look forward to continuing our growth story as the year progresses,” said JSX CEO Alex Wilcox in a release, per The Dallas Morning News.

JSX is not a typical airline. Think complimentary cocktails and far fewer passengers.

Earlier this year, The Dallas Express reported that JSX intends to purchase hundreds of hybrid-electric aircraft from various manufacturers following the Biden administration’s attempts to pressure the aviation industry to reduce emissions.

In the past, JSX has publicly accused more prominent players in the industry of attempting to hinder competition. The allegations relate to the U.S. Transportation Security Administration (TSA) proposed rule changesa that focused on security concerns leveled against public charter carriers by Southwest Airlines, American Airlines, and the Air Line Pilots Association.

Carriers like JSX, one of 135 operators nationwide, can bypass specific TSA regulations that traditional airlines must adhere to. At the same time, these carriers are also restricted to smaller aircraft, with a cap of 30 seats per flight.

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