When California passed its first restrictions on air travel last month, a lot of travelers wondered how they would get around the state.
The travel restriction is the result of a long-running dispute between the California Air Resources Board and the California State Air Resources Control Board.
A long-time rival of the state air authorities, the AARRC has said the new regulations could hurt airlines in the state and have led to several cancellations.
However, those regulations don’t apply to California residents.
In addition to the restrictions, the new rules also affect the state’s largest air carriers.
That includes Delta, United and Southwest, which all fly out of the San Francisco Bay Area.
Delta’s air travel restriction in California will impact all flights to and from California from September 9 to August 8.
Delta said in a statement that the restriction will be effective for all flights departing from San Francisco, San Mateo and Santa Clara counties.
The new restrictions are part of the $9 billion air travel and aviation modernization program approved by the state Legislature and signed by Gov.
Delta says it has increased its annual capacity by more than 1,000 flights, but it doesn’t disclose the actual number of those flights.
The airline says that as of the beginning of the new restrictions, it had more than 5.5 million passenger seats in the United States, and more than 20,000 international flights on its schedule.
Southwest says it plans to increase capacity on a schedule that includes more than 2,000 new international flights a day.
The two airlines have faced major problems with the California air transportation system.
Delta recently suspended a large number of flights from Seattle to San Francisco due to a power outage.
Delta is still awaiting the completion of a new power line that runs through the San Jose area.
It is unclear whether the AARP’s travel advisory will affect Southwest, Delta or any other airline.
If you’re looking for a nonstop flight to California, Delta is not a good option.
There are other airlines with similar travel restrictions that could offer you a better option.
If Delta does offer you nonstop flights, you may want to check out other options.
Airlines have a variety of travel options that might be available to you if you have to go to a certain airport or are forced to use a specific carrier.
Here’s a list of nonstop airlines that are not subject to the travel restrictions.
American Airlines: A flight from San Jose to New York City from $7,000 per person.
United Airlines: Nonstop from New York to San Jose, San Francisco and Los Angeles from $11,500 per person, plus $400 per person for children ages 2 and under.
American Eagle: Nonstops from Los Angeles to Chicago from $17,500.
Delta Air Lines: Nonsteroids from Los Vegas to Chicago, Chicago, San Antonio, Dallas and Houston from $28,500, plus a $300 nonstop business class fee.
United States Airways: Non-stop from Boston to Seattle from $20,000.
Alaska Airlines: Alaska flights from Alaska to Boston, Seattle and Anchorage from $27,000 each.
Delta: Delta flights from Los Angelos to San Antonio from $24,000, plus additional nonstop fees.
Southwest Airlines: Southwest flights from Houston to Austin, Austin, Dallas, Fort Worth and Houston, Dallas-Fort Worth and Dallas-Houston from $26,000; nonstop to Seattle and Austin from $29,000 (includes $200 business class).
JetBlue: Nonstandard flights from Dallas-Washington, D.C., to Atlanta, Atlanta and Denver from $34,000 for both Alaska and Dallas flights.
Southwest: Southwest business class flights from Atlanta to Chicago and San Francisco from $38,000 plus additional flights, plus the $200 nonstop nonstop.
United Parcel Service: Nonstands from Chicago to Chicago to San Diego from $37,500; nonstops to Los Angeles, San Diego and San Jose from $42,500 (including the $300 business class flight).
Virgin America: Nons, nonstarts and nonstop from Seattle and San Diego to Denver from each other from $44,000 to $65,000