3-1-1 for carry-on bags = 3.4 oz/100 ml bottle or less; one quart-sized, clear, plastic, zip-top bag; one bag per customer placed in screening bin. One quart-sized bag per person limits the total liquid volume each traveler can bring. The 3.4 oz/100 ml container size requirement is a security measure.
Customers are prohibited from taking liquids, gels, and/or aerosols past the airport security screening checkpoint EXCEPT:
Please note: liquids, gels, and aerosols include beverages, shampoo, suntan lotion, creams, toothpaste, hair gel, hair spray, and other items of similar consistency.
Liquid Exemptions (exempt items more than 3.4 ounces/100 ml)
Customers may have the following items, but must declare them to TSA at the security checkpoint if the items are not contained in a clear transparent resealable one-quart (one-liter) sized plastic bag and/or the size of the containers exceed travel size (3.4 oz/100 ml):
Customers may be subjected to a secondary screening if they enter the screening checkpoint with liquids, gels, and aerosols on their person or in their carry-on bag.
For TSA information on 3-1-1 Directive, click here.
Traveling with Formula, Breast Milk, or Juice
When carrying formula, breast milk, or juice through the checkpoint, customers will be inspected; however, the customer or their baby or toddler will not be asked to test or taste breast milk, formula, or juice. The TSA Security Officers may test liquid exemptions (exempt items more than 3.4 ounces/100 ml) for explosives.
When traveling with a child, in the absence of suspicious activity or items, greater than 3.4 ounces of baby formula, breast milk, or juice are permitted through the security checkpoint in reasonable quantities for the duration of the customer's itinerary, if the customer performs the following:
Customers are encouraged to travel with only as much formula or juice in their carry-on needed to reach your destination.
Customers are permitted to take onboard the aircraft duty-free items, liquids, gels, and/or aerosols purchased inside the sterile area onboard the aircraft once they have gone through the security checkpoint.
Please note: On international flights, including Puerto Rico and U.S. Virgin Islands, customers with duty-free purchases are allowed to carry a reasonable amount onboard the aircraft. Limitations vary based on the customer’s final destination.
Please allow additional time for check in at the airport to allow sufficient time to go through the security checkpoint.
Customers may send questions directly to TSA at the following email address: firstname.lastname@example.org
All medications in any form or type (for instance, pills, injectables, or homeopathic) and associated supplies (syringes, sharps disposal container, pre-loaded syringes, jet injectors, pens, infusers, etc.) are allowed in carry-on bags once they've been pre-screened at the security checkpoint. Atropens, an auto-injection system that can help treat many emergency conditions (low heart rate, breathing problems, and excess saliva related to insecticide, nerve gas or mushroom poisoning) are also allowed.
Medications should be labeled so they are identifiable.
All vital medicines, including insulin, pills and/or other prescribed medication must be hand-carried. We recommend all medication is carried in the original prescription container when possible.
JetBlue cannot assume liability for any medical complications and/or expenses incurred as a result of any medication not available for use while en route.
JetBlue will not carry persons who require medical oxygen onboard. Due to safety reasons, we do not permit any type of oxygen to be brought on the aircraft nor do we supply medical oxygen onboard.
Refrigerators are not available for storage; however, you may carry on a small insulated cooler that meets the carry-on requirements.
There's no limit to the number of assistive devices you can bring onboard the aircraft. Assistive devices will not be considered as part of the carry-on or checked baggage limit; however, they are subject to carry-on size and weight restrictions.
Assistive devices include (but are not limited to):
Most assistive devices will fit in the overhead bins. If not, we can gate-check it, and it will be one of the first items brought to the jetbridge. You may also request to pick it up at baggage claim.
JetBlue will accept assistive devices with batteries as a checked bag as well as onboard the cabin. Assistive devices with batteries include respirators, CPAP machines, portable oxygen concentrators (POCs) and ventilators. JetBlue will allow qualified individuals with a disability who are using personal respirators/ventilators to bring their equipment, including non-spillable batteries, onboard the aircraft.
*Note: Batteries used for assistive devices are required to be non-spillable and the outer packaging must be plainly and durably marked “NONSPILLABLE” or “NON-SPILLABLE BATTERY,” or completely enclosed in a case. If a battery is not labeled "non-spillable" or completely enclosed in a case, crewmembers must treat the battery as a spillable battery. Crewmembers will apply the acceptance procedures for spillable batteries as required under the FAA safety regulations.
If powered by a nonspillable battery, the following items may be used during the flight for health or medical reasons.
Portable electronic personal ventilators, respirators, and continuous positive airway pressure (CPAP) and BiPAP machines may be carried and used on board JetBlue, in accordance with specific FAA guidelines.
Please note some of our aircraft have in-seat electrical power, but it is not available for ventilators, respirators, BiPAP or CPAP machines.
Ventilators, respirators and CPAP machines are considered assistive devices. They must be stowed and used in the cabin consistent with applicable TSA, FAA and other regulations governing carry-on bags.
Due to the possibility of a fire, all batteries for electronic devices should be packed in the original retail package and wrapped in insulating tape to prevent loose batteries from coming into contact with metal objects.
Please note: Lithium batteries should be packed in carry-on bags, not checked bags, to protect the battery from getting crushed or punctured during the flight.
OPDs are assistive devices used by customers with disabilities in order to support themselves in such a way that the aircraft's seatbelt can be used as an effective and primary method of restraint. The use of this type of OPD is appropriate and permitted on aircraft and is not prohibited by current regulations.
OPDs are devices or supportive braces that are designed and used to help support and position a person who has:
OPD Usage Requirements:
There must be a medical need for the customer to use the OPD. This can come from observation of the customer or credible verbal assurance from them or their attendant.
Please note: we do not have OPDs available at the airport.
A Portable Oxygen Concentrator (POC) is a machine that takes normal room air and, using a series of sieves, filters, and a compressor, removes nitrogen from the air, increasing the oxygen content of the resulting air to up to 96%. JetBlue will allow individuals the use of certain POCs during flight.
Note: A POC is not to be confused with a compressed oxygen tank which Customers are strictly prohibited from carrying on any JetBlue aircraft.
Customers using Portable Oxygen Concentrators must have a sufficient number of fully charged batteries plus 50% extra battery time for the flight to cover any unforeseen delays.
Customers that need additional oxygen while traveling must provide their own POC in order to travel. Please see additional clarifications here regarding POC travel.
You're not limited in the amount or volume of the items below that you may bring in your carry-on bag(s). However, if the medically-necessary items exceed 3.4 ounces or are not contained in a one-quart sized, zip-top plastic bag, you MUST declare it at the security checkpoint for further inspection.
The following items are permitted in your carry-on bag: