How To Win Free JetBlue Flights For A Year

JetBlue has brought back their All You Can Jet passes again this year, though in a much smaller way.  Still, you’ll have the chance to win free JetBlue flights for a year if you act fast.

In the past, JetBlue has offered All You Can Jet passes for purchase during limited periods of time.  In this case, they’re giving away a year of free flying to three lucky winners.  There are two ways to win:

  1. Purchase a ticket between now and December 15th, 2017 on
  2. You can enter via mail:

Alternatively, you can mail your entry in with no purchase necessary, by printing your complete name; your address, including zip code; your daytime and evening telephone numbers, including area code(s); and a valid email address.

All You Can Jet Sweepstakes, c/o Centra360, 1400 Old Country Road, #417, Westbury, NY 11590.

Win Free JetBlue Flights

You can find all the info on their website.

What I found especially interesting is that the year’s worth of free flying includes a companion on each flight.  Alas, it doesn’t include Mint, their premium cabin product that I really do want to try at some point.

NOTE:  Heavenlyjane brings up a valid point in the comments below.  JetBlue is valuing the prize at $20,000 and will 1099 you.  Now, I think you’d have a legitimate case to set the value at whatever the actual price of the flights you used were.  But, that’s definitely a question for a tax professional.

The Final Two Pennies

JetBlue is the one airline I really wish had more flights out of my home airport of Washington-Dulles (they used to).  They run a fun airline with planes in good condition and happy crews.  This promotion is a fun way to remind people of that.  Good luck winning an All You Can Jet pass!

The post How To Win Free JetBlue Flights For A Year was published first on Pizza in Motion


  1. It’s important to note that the winner of this spectacular prize with also receive as 1099-MISC for $20,000.

    1. Thanks, heavenlyjane. I updated the post, though I think you’d have a very convincing argument the value was less than that if you kept track of the retail price of the flights you took and submitted that to the IRS.

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