Are you frustrated when your fellow passengers insist on bringing oversized carry-on bags onto the plane and cramming them into the overhead locker?
You're not alone. Almost half of all travellers feel that people bring too much stuff on board.
However, there's also a strong belief that airlines are partly to blame for the 'kitchen sink syndrome'.
Just over 50% believe that if airlines lowered their fees for additional checked luggage, travellers would be less likely to treat everything as carry-on.
US-based research firm YouGov polled 1,172 travellers in the wake of United Airlines' crackdown on the size of carry-on bags on US domestic and Canadian routes.
The airline is sternly enforcing cabin baggage limits, with all passengers now required to show that their bag is smaller than the maximum allowance.
Yet the response to United's move is mixed, with 37% of all travellers surveyed – and 45% of those who are members of frequent flyer schemes – suspecting United's motive in rejecting oversized cabin baggage is to rake in more revenue from checked baggage fees.
United charges $25 per checked bag on domestic and Canadian flights (jumping to $35 for the second bag), further encouraging travellers to cram as much into their rollaboards as humanly possible.
Interestingly, a quarter of all those surveyed – and almost a third of frequent flyers – were reluctant to check luggage in the first place, owing to theft in airports or mishandled baggage.
Over to you: would you support a crackdown by Qantas and Virgin Australia on oversized carry-on bags?
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