Travel Tips When Flying Budget Airlines

I am always interested and thoroughly bemused to read the postings and message boards about Public Enemy No. 1 – Michael O’Leary and Ryanair.

Despite the fact that over forty million people fly with Ryanair every year, it has been voted the world’s most disliked airline and  subject of more complaints than any other airline in the EU. The BBC has reported that 56% of respondents said Ryanair caused “the biggest headaches” for air travelers and 60% of all complaints to Ireland’s Commission for Aviation Regulation are about Ryanair.  This is so unfair!  If people want a flight for 1p what realistically do they expect.  I read somewhere that the airline works on a profit margin of £5 per passenger so naturally, common sense says that somewhere along the line there has to be some additional charges for passengers.

One of the biggest complaints is about hidden extras and Ryanair must have an office full of staff dreaming up the next scam but they are not alone because all low cost airlines do exactly the same thing.  Outwitting the scammers is all part of the fun of booking a Ryanair flight and here are my top tips:

Find the cheapest flight in the first place.  The best way to do this is to set an evening aside to search the web site for the very best deals.  This takes some time because Ryanair don’t make this easy; the web site is awful and there is no site facility for prompting the cheapest flights so you just have to keep speculating with dates and destinations until something interesting pops up.  And unless you really do want somewhere specific then be prepared to go anywhere because this is where some of the real bargains are.  In 2006 I went to Pula in Croatia for £15 return and then to Friedrichshafen in Germany for £13, both times including all the taxes and fees.  I had never heard of these places before I flew but they were both excellent places to visit.  Later I went to Santander in Spain for £10 and  my cheapest ever deal for £8.02 return to Baden-Baden in Germany (and that included the rip-off £8.00 credit card booking fee!)

Don’t take hold luggage.  This saves almost £40 on a return flight and with 10 kilograms allowed free as cabin baggage this is a much more sensible option.  Let’s face it most of us take far too much luggage with us when we go away for a couple of days anyway, I know I have taken clothes with me that I have never worn and I have been working hard to make sure that I now only take what I know I will need rather than a bag full of contingency items.  Also if you take hold luggage you have to queue up in a rugby scrum to get your bags checked in and this a complete no-brainer because what sane person would pay to spend an hour in a queue when they could be in the bar instead?

Don’t buy a Priority Boarding Pass.  This is a complete con and saves another £12 or so on the return flight.  Think about it sensibly for a moment, there is a seat for everyone on board anyway, have you ever seen anyone standing on an airline flight? No of course not.  All of the seats are exactly the same and an average flight is about two hours.  How can it possibly matter where you sit?

Don’t buy travel insurance from the Airline.  I am not suggesting that you don’t buy travel insurance at all just shop around a bit because there are much better deals available elsewhere.

Don’t exceed your baggage allowance.  If you really must book in hold luggage you need to be really careful about this because going overweight is a real dumb thing to do, the penalty is extortionate and they are really, really strict on this because it is a fantastically good earner.  If when your bags are weighed and the allowance is exceeded my advice is to take some clothes out of the bag and wear them instead.  This might be a bit uncomfortable for a few minutes and make you look fat but it’s worth remembering that you don’t pay excess baggage charges for being obese!   Alternatively just throw them away and replace them when you get back home.

Don’t buy food and drink on board.  Have a good breakfast at home before you set off and have a drink in the duty free bar before flying.  I agree that this one might be a bit more difficult but bear in mind that Ryanair now charge nearly £3 for a cup of tea!  That’s a ¼ of a litre of lukewarm water and a cheap tea bag.  You can probably get about 200 tea bags for £3 at a Supermarket, even more if you go to Aldi!

Don’t queue up too early and rush to go through the departure gate.  This one doesn’t save you any money but it can really piss people off because this is about getting the first seat on the plane, even those you have rashly purchased priority boarding con cards.  While everyone pushes and shoves about in the queue it is much less stressful to hang about at the back and go through the gate last, now, admittedly this only really works when there is a bus transfer to the plane, but get on the bus last and stand by the door and then purposefully get off first when the doors are opened and without looking left or right at the moaning minnies on either side be one of the first on board the aircraft.  This really gets people complaining I can tell you especially when they have been standing on that bus for five or ten minutes or so.

Once on board try and get a seat in the first available row because this does have a bit more legroom.  If the plane isn’t full it is normal practice to stop passengers sitting in the first few rows to balance up the weight in the plane but still take the first available row because once the aircraft is airborne it is possible to move into these bigger leg room seats for the duration of the flight.  This is guaranteed to get people really worked up!

Always sit down in an aisle seat, spread yourself out and don’t make eye contact with other passengers looking for a seat because this deters them from climbing over you to get to the window seat.  If the plane isn’t full there is a good chance that you will have an empty seat next to you and a lot more personal space.  This one works especially well when there are two of you because it makes it doubly difficult for people to push past.

Whatever you do, do not sit next to children.  I realise that you cannot prevent them sitting close by if they get on after you but by looking as child unfriendly as possible this can deter parents from sitting next to you with their loved ones.  The problem is that there is nothing for them to do you see so they quickly become bored and a pain in the ass to fellow travellers.  If you fly with a full price airline kids get fun packs and crayons and when they get fed up with that there are cartoons on the in flight TV to amuse them but with Ryanair all there is to read is the emergency evacuation procedure stuck on the back of the seat in front and that doesn’t keep a child amused for very long.

Keep an eye out for lost loose change.  Because the seats are so cramped a lot of people spill coins from their trouser pockets when they buy food and drink and they are quite unaware of it.  When you leave the plane look carefully on the floor and at the backs of the seats and you will be surprised just how often you find money.  I once paid £20 for a return flight to Riga and I found £2, that’s a 10% discount on the fare.

Let’s be honest we all know that Ryanair have got to pay for the cost of flying somehow and zero charge flights are just a bit of a gimmick.  These simple tips will make flying with Ryanair a lot more rewarding and might help reduce the unjustified number of complaints that are made.  I hope so.

Thumbs up for Sixt Rent-a-Car

Thumbs down for Ryanair Transaction Charges

The Ryanair Sleep

Advertisements

11 responses to “Travel Tips When Flying Budget Airlines

  1. Me cheap? Nawwww… never!

    Like

  2. Good evening, Andrew,

    An interesting posting on a subject close to my heart. Where do I begin?

    Well, in the words of one of my most famous countrymen, let me “begin at the beginning”! I will comment on some of the excellent points you make, in the order you made them, and thus give you my take on them.

    You say: “I am always interested and thoroughly bemused to read the postings and message boards about Public Enemy No. 1 – Michael O’Leary and Ryanair.”

    Yes me too, to some extent. His terrible image is a bit of a puzzle.

    However, part of his “problem” is that he is such an engaging maverick who actually seems to THRIVE on controversy. And thus brings a lot of it on himself by his outrageous statements.

    That said of course, what seems outrageous coming out of his mouth today, will be common airline practice tomorrow! It is extraordinary to see how his “innovations” – well that’s a euphemism, I know! – have now been copied by even mainstream flag carriers.

    Like you, I have never had a bad deal with Ryanair. Their planes fly on time and they are never old rust buckets, but often newly purchased. That said however, I have always told people that ONE day a Ryanair flight I am on, will go badly wrong, and there will be no point me looking for company help. They will abandon me.

    But to be fair to O’Leary, he has the chutzpah to tell you that in advance: and with a grin on his face to boot.

    But hey, let me breathe the words back IN there, because I recall the events of April 15th last year, when Ryanair came out of the sorry events with more credit than Air France.

    Let me look back to my Daigressing of much the same time THIS year. I will copy and paste a relevant passage. Here goes:

    ‘…
    Oh, golly! The Icelandic volcanoes are back.

    Last year, I drove all the way from Grimsby to London Heathrow with my iPod playing my favourite music on the car radio system throughout. I thus never heard any news bulletins, and at that time, there had been zero closures of any airport in the UK. Thus I – and everybody else at Heathrow – was stunned at what was about to happen within minutes of my parking my car. All British air space was being closed in 30 minutes.

    This new Icelandic saga – The Effects of the Volcano – has thus prompted me to reprint this, that I wrote at the time:

    ‘…
    This Daigressing is coming to you earlier than planned.

    Here is for why: this morning, I arrived at London’s Heathrow Airport with my friend and – appointed by Larissa – carer, Rosalie, after a 5 hour (traffic-delayed) car journey from Grimsby.

    Breathing a sigh of relief at “making it” just in time for our check-in for the Paris flight, we were stopped entering the long term car park by an official. He astounded us by saying that all British airports were closed for the day due to a volcano erupting in Sweden (sic).

    Having been to Sweden more than once and having noted no volcanoes there, my first reaction was to assume this was some practical joke. Maybe the guy had bought an emergency-services day-glo jacket from e-Bay, and was having his fifteen minutes of fame.

    We then went to seek out Air France personnel in Departures. Not since the Italian Army retreated from Benghazi, has there ever been such confusion. (And no, that is not a racist remark: I love Italians, and the history books are full of instances where Italians have fought bravely, indeed heroically !.)

    Anyway, to cut a long story fairly long, the gist of it all was that Air France could not promise when they could put us on a plane (3-4 days seemed the most likely), and would not pay for a hotel (presumably if the cloud of ash hung over London for a week or more, they would be fearful of the total bill!).

    The EuroStar high-speed train was fully booked, but even if it wasn’t, it will take some days to get a refund from Air France, so one did not have the money to buy a ticket (and anyway, we had paid £70.90 in advance to Heathrow Airport to park our car there).

    But we still had time to ring our hotel in Paris to cancel our 7 nights. And so we did. (And they took it very well, knowing it was an Act of God, and not down to us.)

    So we limped home with our tails between our legs. I had put so much planning into this Paris trip. (Read a piece on the Campanile hotel almost at the very end of this Daigressing.)

    Never mind. In the last hour I have booked 4 nights in a Travelodge here in the UK at £9 a night a room.

    Some solace.

    But I wanted to do this last trip back to Paris, so much. Before my legs give out.

    Still, we will perhaps re-arrange it for later in the summer. But the price has to be right.

    So at half-time, the score is Iceland Volcano 1 – Dai 0.

    But watch this space.

    ….’

    and this:

    ‘…
    I was sad that the Icelandic volcano ruined my holiday trip to Paris.

    But the one big bonus of all this, is that all these Save The Planet people have had their knuckles rapped by Mother Nature. She has told them here in no uncertain terms (with CO2 emissions that make a single airplane’s, a drop in the ocean): “I am the boss, not you”.

    Don’t get me wrong: of course it is our duty to try not to pollute the environment. And it is incumbent upon us to try to leave the world a better place for future generations.

    But I have never bought this nonsense that “global warming is largely man-made”. Since Time began, the world has undergone all sorts of temperature fluctuations. Greenland was once green: and Hannibal led his elephants over the Alps because the snow and ice were in retreat in that period.

    I regard most of the current worldwide “carbon footprint” legislation, as an attempt at parasite politicians taxing us more (to pay for their unnecessary airline jaunts to unnecessary summit meetings in 5-star hotels, when “video conferencing” would suffice), and above all, them wanting to CONTROL us more.

    So, a big “thank you” to Mother Nature for putting these career politician con-merchants in their place.

    I am reminded ever so much, of a time just before the Millennium, when a couple of friends who ran a Musical Instruments business, paid serious money to go to a seminar on the subject of 2YK.

    Now, these friends were normally as sharp as a button. But they fell for this con, big-time.

    I warned them at the time, that these “2YK peddlers” were charlatans. That no planes were going to fall out of the sky at the midnight hour when the new Millennium dawned.

    But they – like many others – were taken in.

    So thanks again to Mother Nature.

    Now, let Father Time, call a halt please to these CO2 emissions in Iceland!
    …’

    I mention all this Andrew, because Ryanair compensated all their travellers forced to take hotels in London: even thought none of this was Ryanair’s fault.

    I realise they only did so because of EC legislation, but I haven’t read that Air France have compensated their British passengers forced to drive home from LHR to places like Grimsby!

    We certainly were told we were not eligible.

    [I will sign off for the night now, and continue tomorrow.]

    Goodnight.

    Kindest,
    Dai.
    daigress@hotmail.com

    Like

  3. Dear Andrew,
    To continue my response to your excellent Ryanair page: I hope to fire off 600 words or so, and then will continue tomorrow. (Well later “today” actually: it is 1.25am as I write!)

    You say: “Find the cheapest flight in the first place. The best way to do this is to set an evening aside to search the web site for the very best deals.”

    Yes, sound advice. But I don’t know that you need an evening to do it.

    I think these two tools are de rigueur:

    http://flightchecker.moneysavingexpert.com/

    http://www.skyscanner.net/

    Tap the maximum you want to pay into the first, and wait for the results.

    I am sure that you’ll know this site well, Andrew. I have used it for years.

    The Edinburgh-based Skyscanner is less well known, but even more useful, because it does a great job on finding you the best price not just of flights, but of hotels too. (And we have all been a bit miffed at some time, to book a hotel with one agency, only to find one could have got it appreciably cheaper elsewhere.)

    And the other great thing about Skyscanner is the fact that they don’t just deal with El Cheapo airlines.

    For instance, Larissa and I shot ourselves in the foot recently. She had a few days off, and following your write-up in your blog, we settled on Latvia.

    Before I knew it she had booked and prepaid via some online travel agent (Baltic Tours or somesuch named outfit).

    When I heard, I nearly passed out! It turned out that we would have saved £162,76 on our 4 night trip, if only we had used Skyscanner!

    The secret with those sort of things is to use the travel agent’s site all the way through the hotel selection process and the choice of airline and airport and actual flight time.

    Then note the total price.

    And when they ask you for your credit card payment, in the immortal words of the Man From The News Of The World: make your excuses and leave!

    Then go to Skyscanner and see what the exact same flight will cost you and the exact same hotel.

    We’d have saved £100 on the hotel (plus we’d have got a free meal on the first night!!!), and £62 on the same Air Baltic flights from Gatwick. (Nice times those flights. Midday-ish going and coming. I have done too many Stansted flights leaving GY at 2am !!)

    Still, we could be in Somalia, eh? It is not the end of the world to lose £162 just like that, but something we will avoid if I do the booking in future, and not my dear Larissa.

    I will sign off now.

    I will continue on your Ryanair theme, tomorrow.

    Kindest,
    Dai
    daigress@hotmail.com

    Like

    • Thanks for this Dai. Kim has used these websites but I must admit I rather like the self inflicted pain of trawling through the website country by country, city by city to see if I can unearth something juicy. There is a blackbird continuously working my garden turning over stones and looking for grubs and I imagine he experiences a similar sense of euphoria when he finds something tasty that I do when I come across a bargain. The cheapest flight I ever found was just over £4.00 (plus whatever the credit card charge was a couple of years ago) to Porto in Portugal. Ryanair have never made using their website easy and since the most recent revision it is truly appalling with the awful new colour scheme and the constantly flashing adverts. You’ve also got to have your wits about you when you go through the cat and mouse game of not buying any of the extras that they are determined to sell as you go through the booking process. I don’t know if you have noticed this as well but if you keep returning to a flight that takes your eye then eventually it seems to go up in price. Someone told me that some web sites use the audit trail that we leave behind to monitor our movements and they can alter the price accordingly. The worst site that I have found for this is Airmiles where, if you don’t book at the first visit it will be more expensive when you go back. This of course may just be a case of extreme paranoia but deleting the browsing history does seem to stop it..
      Regards
      Andrew

      Like

  4. I have a lot of Airmiles. About 18000. Trouble is that I will die with them unused. And I have a hunch they are not transferable.
    I am ill right now, but will write more on Ryanair when I recover.
    Nice analogy with the bird and the stones.
    To extend it: the trouble is that the Ryanair cat can eat that bird alive!
    A word about cheap flights. I have never paid more than £50 all incl for a Ryanair ticket, and often paid less than £20.
    My best though was a return flight from East Midlands to Malaga on Easyjet in Nov 2009 for £2.50 TOTAL.
    And blow me if this last Nov, I did not beat it! An Easyjet return flight from Luton to Malaga cost – incl taxes –

    wait for it ….

    Sweet FA.

    (I will explain when we meet.)

    One final thing to mention: get a prepaid Mastercard and Ryanair will waive credit card fees.

    Back to bed now.

    Kindest,
    Dai.

    Like

  5. Dear Andrew,
    Back in the land of the living … just.
    Let me pick up where I ended last time.
    You say:

    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    Don’t take hold luggage. This saves almost £40 on a return flight and with 10 kilograms allowed free as cabin baggage this is a much more sensible option
    <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    Don’t buy a Priority Boarding Pass. This is a complete con and saves another £12 or so on the return flight. Think about it sensibly for a moment, there is a seat for everyone on board anyway, have you ever seen anyone standing on an airline flight? No of course not. All of the seats are exactly the same and an average flight is about two hours. How can it possibly matter where you sit?
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

    Gosh! “How can it possibly matter”? Thou canst not be serious, Andrew.

    But first, I will deliberately not comment on your reference to people standing on flights. I think we both know that it will come to pass one day.
    And people will happily then stand for a two hour flight, if they can pay less than their seated fellow passenger! Indeed, Michael O’Leary has already tested the temperature of the water on this, and doubtless Ryanair will be the carrier that pioneers it, if it ever does become actuality. (Ha! I nearly said “if it ever gets off the ground”!)

    But where people sit, DOES matter Andrew. It is all about the size of people.

    I speak as someone who is morbidly obese. I can see the day coming when we all have to stand on weighing scales like racing jockeys. And that will be the day when I take my last flight. Alas.

    It is bad enough now, as with Ryanair’s newest planes they have now made the seat belts so short, that last time, I was literally within a centimetre of asking for the pregnant woman’s seat belt extension!

    Is it fair that airlines become sizeist?

    Well, yes and no.

    Logic is on their side, that is for sure. But how they can sleep at nights imposing the logic, well, that is a different matter.

    Funny how when someone drinks too much we call it a sickness. But when he EATS too much, we call it GREED.

    You say:

    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    You can probably get about 200 tea bags for £3 at a Supermarket, more if you go to Aldi !
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

    Wrong shop, if it is cheap teabags one is after! When I was last in Tesco, they had 80 Value teabags for 29p.

    So I make that FOUR times the Aldi quantity for £3. Over 800.

    And they ought to taste like shavings swept up off the floor, but actually, they taste to me reasonably like most other blended tea bags.

    You say:
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>.
    Whatever you do, do not sit next to children.
    <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>.
    Always sit down in an aisle seat, spread yourself out and don’t make eye contact with other passengers looking for a seat because this deters them from climbing over you to get to the window seat. If the plane isn’t full there is a good chance that you will have an empty seat next to you and a lot more personal space. This one works especially well when there are two of you because it makes it doubly difficult for people to push past.
    <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<

    Now, this is a very sensitive subject for me.

    When I fly with Rosalie my carer, she embarks on fulfilling the same role of my wife Larissa: viz. to protect a fellow passenger from my fat spilling over on to them.

    So for instance, on Ryanair, I will try and get the window seat, and Larissa will take the middle seat.

    If all window seats have gone, I will take an aisle seat, and Larissa will take the middle.

    When I board with Rosalie however, whilst the objectives are identical, the modus operandi differs markedly.

    Because we are right at the back, I will sit in the window, and Rosalie at the aisle. Unless the plane is a total sell-out, there is a strong chance that the middle seat will never be taken, and we can use it to put our books and magazines that we might want to read in the flight.

    Larissa will not even entertain the idea! She says it is just plain WRONG. Totally unethical.

    I say “what’s unethical about it?”. After all, if someone wants that middle seat, then all Rosalie does is move into it and give them the aisle seat where they will have much more room, because they now have no fat Welshman next to them!
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    Whatever you do, do not sit next to children.
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

    Ah! Now you are talking!
    I speak as a founder member of the King Herod Appreciation Society.

    Whenever you can, board from the back. The queue up the back steps normally moves more quickly.

    Try and sit at the tail. Not the very last row as the overhead locker is used by Ryanair for the personal gear of the stewardesses, and it being an exit row, you are not allowed any of your stuff at your feet. So choose the last-but-one row. Yes, it is a more turbulent flight there at the tail. But that is a small price to pay.

    You are almost always away from the non-stop crying, and on a survival note, no pilot (as far as I know), ever reversed into the side of a mountain!

    Right. Here endeth my thoughts on Ryanair.

    One final thing: you did not talk about queues. I cannot let the occasion go, without a word on them.

    Queuing to me – like a lot of Brits – is a RELIGION. I would no more cheat a queue, than I would cheat a blind man at Find The Lady.

    But by the same token, I hate BEING cheated!

    I dislike mothers and children boarding first, when those children are taller than their mother! Or people boarding first in wheelchairs, then seeing them get out of the wheelchair, immediately they are through the gate, and walking! (And yes, I really HAVE seen it: I promise you that I did not dream it!)

    But most of all, I truly detest people getting in the wrong queue when they are not entitled to be in it, and then when eventually confronted by the Easijet/Ryanair checker at the barrier, casually says “no speak English” and is then allowed through, as a reward for their ignorance.

    Before now, some wild animal has taken over my body, and I have felt compelled to tell that stewardess that she should have more guts and do her job right. This is invariably met by a glare.

    And I shut up. Otherwise they will call security.

    An irate passenger can never win in a modern airport.

    But Andrew, like you, I have found Ryanair largely a force for good. And found the maddening moments thankfully to be rare.

    Kindest,
    Dai.
    daigress@hotmail.com

    Like

  6. Andrew,
    Re my posting of 2 mins ago.

    For some bizarre reason, your blog did not include all of my paste.

    Please insert this answer to your first point, and then delete this second posting of mine.

    Remember to put another row of arrows please above the
    “Don’t buy a Priority Boarding Pass” line of yours.

    Thanks,
    DW

    ‘…

    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    Don’t take hold luggage. This saves almost £40 on a return flight and with 10 kilograms allowed free as cabin baggage this is a much more sensible option
    <<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<<>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

    Yes. Very true.
    You might add however, that one must remember to buy shampoo in the shops AFTER airline security. (Or have they relaxed that mad law now?)
    I have had my shampoo, toothpaste, aftershave and agarbatti confiscated on more than one occasion!
    …’

    Like

  7. 9am Monday 15th,
    I have just re-read my lengthy reply of 24 hours ago and spot another bizarre trick this blog plays on people like me who paste in their reply!
    Cor blimey! I now note that when I pasted in your line:

    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    Whatever you do, do not sit next to children.
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>…..

    Your blog decided to NOT include this from me – see below – which was part of my original pasted response. Please insert it, Andrew.

    I am fascinated as to how this happens? Do you think the lines of chevrons are the problem? Do they trigger something off?

    Jeez … I have had enough wars with newspaper editors and subeditors down the years: often people who could not edit your proverbial BUS TICKET. Now, please don’t tell me that your blog has a built-in device to provoke me further!?

    (I jest of course.)

    See the latest bit your blog censored, below my signature!

    Kindest,
    Dai
    daigress@hotmail.com

    ‘…

    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
    Whatever you do, do not sit next to children.
    >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>

    Ah! Now you are talking!
    I speak as a founder member of the King Herod Appreciation Society.

    Whenever you can, board from the back. The queue up the back steps normally moves more quickly.

    Try and sit at the tail. Not the very last row as the overhead locker is used by Ryanair for the personal gear of the stewardesses, and it being an exit row, you are not allowed any of your stuff at your feet. So choose the last-but-one row. Yes, it is a more turbulent flight there at the tail. But that is a small price to pay.

    You are almost always away from the non-stop crying, and on a survival note, no pilot (as far as I know), ever reversed into the side of a mountain!
    …’

    Like

  8. By the way, Like A Local Guide has made a tool for searching cheapest flights in Ryanair site: http://tinyurl.com/ryanair-flights-0

    It will list all possible flights in period of time and sorts it by price. Also shows alternative routes via one airport.

    Like

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s