Condor Airlines has been around for decades, but it’s only in the past year where those in the US will have cared much about them. That’s because they’ve been refreshing their planes with lie-flat seats, are expanding their network between Europe and the US and are also bookable via Alaska Airlines Mileage Plan.
If you’re considering booking a paid flight with them, there’s now a targeted opportunity to save 10% on flights costing up to $2,460 courtesy of a new Chase Offer.
- Get 10% back when spending $500+ on Condor Airlines flights with a targeted Chase Offer.
- Expires October 11, 2023.
- Maximum $246 back.
- Offer valid one time only.
- Offer only valid on purchases made directly with the merchant.
- Offer not valid on purchases using third-party services, delivery services or a third-party payment account (e.g. Buy Now Pay Later).
We occasionally see Chase Offers for other airlines like Southwest and Alaska, so it’s good to see another airline in the mix. The minimum and maximum spend requirements for this particular one mean you’ll earn 10% back as a statement credit on $500-$2,460 of spend because Chase enjoys these wacky maximum amounts rather than going for a round number like $250.
If you’ll be booking tickets for more than one person, it’s worth considering the fact that this particular offer can only be used once per card. I’ve never booked a paid ticket with Condor and so don’t know how it works with them specifically, but some airlines will process payment for each ticket you purchase separately. If Condor does that and you book $600 tickets for four people, you’d only get back $60 rather than $240 as the Chase Offer statement credit would only kick in for one of those transactions even if you made the reservation in one transaction.
If you have this Condor Chase Offer on multiple cards, that leaves you with a dilemma. Should you book each ticket separately with a different credit card in order to maximize the statement credits, or would you prefer to not do that to ensure everyone’s on the same PNR (passenger name record) due to the potential hassles in the event of IRROPS if your party has tickets under separate bookings? That call is up to you, but it’s something to be aware of if you do find yourself in that booking scenario with multiple Chase Offers at your disposal.