- dogs and cats weighing less than 6 kg / 13.2 lb (including the transport bag or container) .
- Guide dogs are authorized regardless of their weight.
Want to bring your pet along when you travel?
To find out if your pet can travel with you in the cabin or in the hold, please call Air France Reservations when booking your flight.
* Eight weeks for flights in metropolitan France, and between metropolitan France and Guadeloupe, Martinique, Réunion, and Saint Martin. Sixteen weeks for flights to French Guyana.
- the animal must travel in a specific container that must respect very specific standards,
- the container must be sufficiently ventilated and allow the animal to stand up and turn around,
- in no event must the animal leave its container during the flight.
- the container in which your animal is traveling is considered as an additional baggage item and is subject
to a fee.
Purchased items are available for delivery to the following websites: Algeria, Austria, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, metropolitan France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Luxembourg, Morocco, Netherlands, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Tunisia, United Kingdom, United States.
Flying Blue members earn Miles with each purchase or can choose to pay with already accumulated Miles.
- in order that the animal travel peacefully, we recommend that passengers administer, after consultation with a vet, a product to prevent the animal suffering from air sickness or any negative reaction during the flight,
- in order to avoid any unpleasant surprises, remember to find out about the regulations in force in your departure and arrival countries (vaccinations, quarantine, etc.).
Adopted in 1973, the Washington Convention prohibits or greatly restricts the international trade – and thus transport – of 5,000 animal species and 28,000 plant species that are either endangered or overexploited. International trade is therefore prohibited for many species (gorillas, elephants, sea turtles, coral, shells, plants, etc.), as well as for all derived products in all forms (food products, jewelry, tourist souvenirs, remedies, etc.). For other species, transport is highly regulated and always requires a CITES (Convention on International Trade of Endangered Species) permit.
The Washington Convention is currently in force in 175 countries, including France and its overseas departments and territories. The customs authorities in the signatory countries are responsible for enforcing the convention, notably in the airports.