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How to make changes to flights on EasyJet

You can make changes to the name an easyJet flight is booked in and alter travel dates up to two hours before a flight is scheduled to depart, but as with most services provided by budget airlines, it will cost you. EasyJet charges a fee if you want to change one of the names on your booking. If you want to change travel dates, you will have to pay the difference between the price of the flight you originally booked and your new one plus an additional charge.

Go to the My easyJet login page on your web browser, enter your email and password, and then select "Enter." Make sure all of your personal information is up to date and that the debit or credit card linked to your account is still valid.

Click or tap "Your bookings" in the top right-hand corner of the screen to access your booked flights. Select the flight you want to change, choose either the "Transfer to another flight" or "Change a passenger name" option and make the necessary alterations. You can change individual legs of all passengers' journeys on your booking.

Work out if paying a fee to change your flight is the best option. If the flight to which you want to change costs less than the fee you'll be charged, abandoning your alterations and booking your new flight normally through easyJet's website will save you money. The change flight feature won't refund you anything if the flight you switch to is cheaper than the original one you booked.

Complete any changes you want to go ahead with and pay the due fees. Confirmation of the changes you made will be emailed to you in the form of a new itinerary.

Tip

You can also make changes to your booking by downloading an easyJet app for Apple iOS and Android devices.

Always pay for easyJet flights with a debit card to avoid credit card surcharges. If you didn't book your flight online, you'll need to contact easyJet customer service to make alterations to your itinerary.

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About the Author

Michael Roennevig has been a journalist since 2003. He has written on politics, the arts, travel and society for publications such as "The Big Issue" and "Which?" Roennevig holds a Bachelor of Arts in journalism from the Surrey Institute and a postgraduate diploma from the National Council for the Training of Journalists at City College, Brighton.