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  1. #5349
    Quote Originally Posted by Wrx2005  [View Original Post]
    Which trips to Colombia were one way? Because if they were round trip there wouldn't be any reason for the ticket agent in the states to ask for proof of leaving Colombia. But if you were never asked for that and it was a one way ticket, I'd like to know more. Like what airline was that, and what city were you flying from?
    Delta from Atlanta. Avianca from New York, Miami, Santo Domingo, Lima, and Sao Paulo.

  2. #5348
    Quote Originally Posted by MrEnternational  [View Original Post]
    In over 100 times into Colombia from different cities and different countries, I have never been asked about an onward ticket. Philippines is the only country that I have ever had to show that. I guess it is just like chicks: YMMV.
    Which trips to Colombia were one way? Because if they were round trip there wouldn't be any reason for the ticket agent in the states to ask for proof of leaving Colombia. But if you were never asked for that and it was a one way ticket, I'd like to know more. Like what airline was that, and what city were you flying from?

  3. #5347
    Quote Originally Posted by RunMann  [View Original Post]
    Airlines want you to have a return ticket to the country you are leaving from or an onward ticket to another country. The reason for this is if you are denied entry at your destination country and have no ticket / funds to return to the original country you started your journey in, the airline would be responsible for transporting you back. The airlines can also be fined by the host country for this. Some gate / ticket agents may not check your return ticket status but they run the risk of being fined themselves if a traveler has no return ticket or money to buy one.
    I believe some agents are not properly trained when it comes to offering information. Their native language may not be English. So some may be limited in how they convey information in English to customers at the check in desk. They need to be clear that it could be an onward ticket or a return ticket. Not just say you need a return ticket (as if onward and return are exactly the same thing). Because that could mean something different as far as air travel goes and who they are talking to.

  4. #5346
    Quote Originally Posted by Balboa  [View Original Post]
    True, the airline agent will ask for your return ticket to leave Colombia.

    Doesn't matter to where.

    Once you arrive in Colombia, the officials there don't ask about it.
    I just think the couple of guys I spoke to mistakenly believed they had to have a return ticket back to the US because a ticket agent said so. But the agent meant to say any ticket leaving Colombia.

  5. #5345
    Quote Originally Posted by JohnGault  [View Original Post]
    Sometimes I do not book round trip tickets going out of the USA. When I have done that they always question me if I have a return ticket. I then show them my return ticket which I purchased by itself.

    Showing the return ticket lets me get away from these pests. This is really a pain in the ass as I do not like to be boxed in with a round trip ticket. The reason I book the flights seperate is if for some reason you can't make the first flight they cancel the return ticket. Sure they will give you a refund if you cancel, but that refund is always a rip off.

    I really wish I did not have to buy a return ticket till I'm in country. I like to sometimes change the departure city, but you can't when you are locked into a round trip ticket.

    I know a fellow who only buys a one way ticket, and he gets a phony receipt for a return ticket that he shows to the ticket agent. As far as when you arrive in the country you are visiting they have never asked to see a return ticket. Only the pricks in the USA airports seem to do.
    I guess between customer and airline staff it's a semantics game. If they tell us we need a return ticket, they don't mean specifically back to the country you are from. Just a ticket leaving from that country. When I was living in the states, I flew JetBlue and United to get to the DR. I flew one way with no problem. Years later, I heard guys say JetBlue agents were requiring you to have a return or onward ticket from the DR. American and United never gave me a problem with having a one way ticket going to the DR. Philippines? Always had to have a ticket leaving there. Now I use a website where I purchase my onward flight itinerary, and it expires within 48 hrs.

  6. #5344
    Quote Originally Posted by JjBee62  [View Original Post]
    I've seen others report they were asked, by the airline for proof of a ticket back out of Colombia. However, there's nothing about any such requirement on the Colombian website regarding entry requirements. I find it impossible to believe that some country would try to force your travel itinerary. I've never been asked about my outbound arrangements when going through Colombian customs and immigration.
    Yes, you never been asked about that while in Colombia. But maybe you never bought a one way ticket to Colombia? Because if you did you would be asked about your plans to leave Colombia before you board your flight to Colombia, and before you even get to see an immigration officer in Colombia. In this instance, will some check in agents insist that you need a return ticket back to the US, instead of just saying you need proof of travel leaving Colombia?

  7. #5343
    Quote Originally Posted by MrEnternational  [View Original Post]
    Not true. You don't need to show a return ticket to anywhere. That sounds ridiculous anyway. I go from Peru to Colombia to DR or Colombia to Peru all the time. How are they going to tell you that you must go to your own country when leaving Colombia? Most countries just want you out, they don't care where you go.
    I can't get anybody or find anything official info online confirming what these guys said. I think they were mistaken. For one their flights to Colombia were initiated from the states. And if they bought a one way ticket, they were told at the airport in the states that they needed a return ticket. I believe they took that info and ran with it. Meaning, they were mistakenly told they needed a return ticket, when what is needed was any ticket indicating they were leaving Colombia. Not a specific return ticket.

  8. #5342

    Return Ticket

    Okay 5 or 6 post about your return ticket.

    It happened to me, once if I remember, just be really.

    Next question?

    Back to sex.

    Where did you get laid and how much?

    Update the List and Map! ! !

  9. #5341
    LOL, maybe because one can leave Colombia on foot, and it won't work in the PI.

  10. #5340
    Quote Originally Posted by Wrx2005  [View Original Post]
    Can anyone clear this up for me. A friend told me that as a US citizen going to Colombia I needed to show proof that I had a return ticket specifically to the US, even if my round trip ticket was from another country going to Colombia and going back to that country. For instance. I am a US citizen but I'm in the Dominican Republic. I want to visit Colombia from the Dominican Republic. I don't need to go back to the US to get to Colombia.

    I buy a round trip ticket in the DR, to return back to the DR. My friend says even though I'm returning back to the DR, Colombia ( or maybe only the ticket agent ) wants to see that I have a return ticket to go back to the US too. He said Colombia ( or once again only the ticket agent ) doesn't care about the date you return to the US, just that you have proof you are returning to the US. I find this info hard to believe. So does any of this ring a bell?
    Airlines want you to have a return ticket to the country you are leaving from or an onward ticket to another country. The reason for this is if you are denied entry at your destination country and have no ticket / funds to return to the original country you started your journey in, the airline would be responsible for transporting you back. The airlines can also be fined by the host country for this. Some gate / ticket agents may not check your return ticket status but they run the risk of being fined themselves if a traveler has no return ticket or money to buy one.

  11. #5339
    Quote Originally Posted by Balboa  [View Original Post]
    True, the airline agent will ask for your return ticket to leave Colombia.

    Doesn't matter to where.

    Once you arrive in Colombia, the officials there don't ask about it.
    In over 100 times into Colombia from different cities and different countries, I have never been asked about an onward ticket. Philippines is the only country that I have ever had to show that. I guess it is just like chicks: YMMV.

  12. #5338
    Quote Originally Posted by MrEnternational  [View Original Post]
    Not true. You don't need to show a return ticket to anywhere. That sounds ridiculous anyway. I go from Peru to Colombia to DR or Colombia to Peru all the time. How are they going to tell you that you must go to your own country when leaving Colombia? Most countries just want you out, they don't care where you go.
    True, the airline agent will ask for your return ticket to leave Colombia.

    Doesn't matter to where.

    Once you arrive in Colombia, the officials there don't ask about it.

  13. #5337
    Quote Originally Posted by Wrx2005  [View Original Post]
    Can anyone clear this up for me. A friend told me that as a US citizen going to Colombia I needed to show proof that I had a return ticket specifically to the US, even if my round trip ticket was from another country going to Colombia and going back to that country. For instance. I am a US citizen but I'm in the Dominican Republic. I want to visit Colombia from the Dominican Republic. I don't need to go back to the US to get to Colombia.

    I buy a round trip ticket in the DR, to return back to the DR. My friend says even though I'm returning back to the DR, Colombia ( or maybe only the ticket agent ) wants to see that I have a return ticket to go back to the US too. He said Colombia ( or once again only the ticket agent ) doesn't care about the date you return to the US, just that you have proof you are returning to the US. I find this info hard to believe. So does any of this ring a bell?
    Whenever I go to Colombia from London they always ask for this, last time I forgot and had to buy a ticket at the airport and cancel it once I was in Colombia, which you get charged for. There are plenty of sites you can buy fake return tickets from, I've used them quite a bit and they save any hassle if this question comes up.

  14. #5336

    A pain in the ass.

    Quote Originally Posted by Wrx2005  [View Original Post]
    Can anyone clear this up for me. A friend told me that as a US citizen going to Colombia I needed to show proof that I had a return ticket specifically to the US, even if my round trip ticket was from another country going to Colombia and going back to that country. For instance. I am a US citizen but I'm in the Dominican Republic. I want to visit Colombia from the Dominican Republic. I don't need to go back to the US to get to Colombia.

    I buy a round trip ticket in the DR, to return back to the DR. My friend says even though I'm returning back to the DR, Colombia ( or maybe only the ticket agent ) wants to see that I have a return ticket to go back to the US too. He said Colombia ( or once again only the ticket agent ) doesn't care about the date you return to the US, just that you have proof you are returning to the US. I find this info hard to believe. So does any of this ring a bell?
    Sometimes I do not book round trip tickets going out of the USA. When I have done that they always question me if I have a return ticket. I then show them my return ticket which I purchased by itself.

    Showing the return ticket lets me get away from these pests. This is really a pain in the ass as I do not like to be boxed in with a round trip ticket. The reason I book the flights seperate is if for some reason you can't make the first flight they cancel the return ticket. Sure they will give you a refund if you cancel, but that refund is always a rip off.

    I really wish I did not have to buy a return ticket till I'm in country. I like to sometimes change the departure city, but you can't when you are locked into a round trip ticket.

    I know a fellow who only buys a one way ticket, and he gets a phony receipt for a return ticket that he shows to the ticket agent. As far as when you arrive in the country you are visiting they have never asked to see a return ticket. Only the pricks in the USA airports seem to do.

  15. #5335
    Quote Originally Posted by Wrx2005  [View Original Post]
    Can anyone clear this up for me. A friend told me that as a US citizen going to Colombia I needed to show proof that I had a return ticket specifically to the US, even if my round trip ticket was from another country going to Colombia and going back to that country. For instance. I am a US citizen but I'm in the Dominican Republic. I want to visit Colombia from the Dominican Republic. I don't need to go back to the US to get to Colombia.

    I buy a round trip ticket in the DR, to return back to the DR. My friend says even though I'm returning back to the DR, Colombia ( or maybe only the ticket agent ) wants to see that I have a return ticket to go back to the US too. He said Colombia ( or once again only the ticket agent ) doesn't care about the date you return to the US, just that you have proof you are returning to the US. I find this info hard to believe. So does any of this ring a bell?
    I've seen others report they were asked, by the airline for proof of a ticket back out of Colombia. However, there's nothing about any such requirement on the Colombian website regarding entry requirements. I find it impossible to believe that some country would try to force your travel itinerary. I've never been asked about my outbound arrangements when going through Colombian customs and immigration.

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