And keep in mind that our interview "package"
is the best material and you'll not find it anywhere else.


Why pay $100 for a few pages of general information, when you can get a lot 
more - much more - for much less?

You get
with workbook
built into it.
The package includes detailed information
with questions and answers for current airline interviews:
and a few more
Your purchase includes unlimited one-on-one support for as long as you need it.
For more details e-mail
call me on 


Flight Attendant Career book
Question and answer book 


If both are ordered at the same time, you pay only $45.00. You can pay by PayPal to the e-mail address, or you can pay by personal check or money ordered made to Tom Janovsky, and mailed to Midnight Flight, 17241 Bullock Street, Encino, CA 91316-1437. Domestic shipping (U.S. only) is included. 
Foreign orders, please add $20.00 for a single book or 38.00 for two books. We share he shipping cost with you.
Priority Mail shipping.
Contact Tom Janovsky at
or call
with any questions.

We have the best interview and training materials in the world for so little you will not believe it. 
There are no hidden charges, no sales pitch. You get just what you NEED.

Resumes still only $35.00 with turn around as short as 4 hours.

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You get FedEx Service at Southwest Airlines prices - that's what our clients say about us. If you don't believe it, ask on any of the flight attendant bulletin boards!
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You'll reach your dream with ANY airline that is currently hiring by using our services. And you get a lot more time from us for a lot less than others charge. We guarantee it. If you have any questions, e-mail us at or call 818-429-6310.  DON'T PROCRASTINATE. DO IT TODAY.DO IT NOW!
We have helped thousands of applicants over the past 14 years to succeed.
You can be next.

You can also call me at 818-429-6310.
We can help you land that flight attendant job if you want it bad enough! 
But you got to get off your butt and work on it, too!
Would you like to find out more? Click on
We have recently assisted several clients with interviews at Allegiant, American, Delta, Republic, Spirit and United, and they are doing well. While “windows” for on-line applications in the past were opened for a week or so, these days they last only a day or two. Even during these short windows, more than 30,000 applications pour in to major airlines. You can figure out your chances if you are new to the industry.
More often than not, when you are trying to apply, no flight attendant positions are opened. If they are not opened today, that does not mean there would be no openings tomorrow, and you need to check the airline websites daily – in fact, often you need to do it twice a day, because it may be closed in the morning, and opened at 6pm or so – you just never know.

And it is almost always “first come – first served.” If you apply asap, your interview will come up sooner. We see it time and time again. So, do not leave anything to chances, and even if you are itching to fly, make sure that you have all documents you will need handy and ready:

High School diploma (and any other documentation about post-H.S. education)
Social Security Card
Valid Driver’s License
Valid passport (hopefully valid for at least another year)
Resume aimed at the airlines
Your 10 year employment history (your resume and history do not necessarily be the same – while you can leave out certain jobs in your resume, because they are not pertinent, they have to be entered in your 10-year work history)
Your 10-year residence history

We also recommend that you have handy our "295 REAL FLIGHT ATTENDANT INTERVIEW QUESTIONS WITH ANSWERS THAT WORK" because several airlines incorporate a questionnaire in their application websites to test your honesty, sound judgment, etc., right on your initial contact.

Once you have all the documents together and feel you are ready to answer some questions regarding your past work and be ready for hypothetical questions like “If you were a flight attendant on a flight and…” you will have to show quick and sound judgment, because the applications are usually timed, and if you take too long, you may be “disconnected.”

After you fill out your application, make sure that you can be reached at the contacts you have given – your cell phone, home phone or e-mail. Sometimes airlines e-mail you, sometimes they call right away, but almost always it is within a relatively short time – 2-3 days. They may do a brief phone interview with you, or they will just verify that you meet the minimum requirements. If you pass on both counts, you may be invited to an interview at the headquarters within the next two to three weeks. So, again, be prepared for it.

If you are successful with your interview, you may start training in a month or so (some airlines actually ask you to report in two weeks). Make sure that you have your life in order, so you can do that. Most importantly, make sure that you have your finances in order, because frequently you will be without a paycheck for several weeks, and your bills will be coming and will need to be paid. You know best where you stand.

If you have any problems, or are not quite sure where to start, call me for a free consultation, so I can steer you in the right direction. I do not push any sales, but I’ll tell you what might be useful to become successful in your interviewing. The phone number is 818-429-6310.

If you don’t believe me about not pressing you to buy anything, than just e-mail me at with your questions and I will be happy to answer them promptly. Unlike with other “consultants” you will find that I care more about your success than about your money. And if I sense that maybe you are not cut out for the job, I’ll tell you as well. I help only people who are people-oriented. I do not sell my materials and services to anyone whpis not made for the job.

DEC. 21, 2019
Make sure that you select the airline of your choice carefully - recently we had inquiries about Frontier and its hiring process; I warned the applicants (and so did others who work for Frontier), that it is not a good time to apply there, because the airline is in financial trouble. Republic Airlines - the parent company - is trying to dump it, but no buyers can be found.
Republic bought the company a few years ago in the hope to turn it around, but with the management as it is, and tough competition by United (Denver is one of its huge bases) and Southwest, the Denver-based airline may not be around much longer.
Thanks for your visit. Obviously, you clicked on my website because you feel that you would like to learn more about what it takes to make it into the airlines as a flight attendant.

You have come to the right place. BUT REMEMBER, IF YOU SPEAK A FOREIGN LANGUAGE, IT'S GREAT... HOWEVER, FIRST YOU NEED TO SPEAK GREAT ENGLISH. Classes move fast, have a lot of material and if your English is only so-so, you'll fail.

Since 1998 I have helped literally thousands to get their “office in the skies.” Most of them are still flying, while some of my older clients have already retired. And then there are those who have asked me to help their children to achieve the same success that they had with my guidance and materials.

The timing is right.

Most major airlines are in the hiring mode, but more than ever – because there are fewer of them now on account of the mergers – it is important that you do things right and not blow it, because you might have to wait 6 – 12 months to get another chance. I can help. 
Do all of my clients succeed? No, but about 80% do, and that is a significant number, considering that only 1-2 % of applicants are hired nationwide and worldwide.

Do I guarantee placement? No. But I can guarantee you that you will be the best-prepared applicant in the room when you got for your interview (unless another of my clients is in your group – that has happened twice over the past 16 years).

So, what do I do? I point you in the right way, give you the right tools, and hope that I can bring out of you the best of your “right stuff” so you succeed at your interview. Ultimately, the two biggest variables at your interview are your preparation and what mood your interviewer is in that day 

You might like to call me first at 818-429-6310. It’s free. If I sense that you are not cut out for the job, I’ll tell you, because you’d just struggle and end up in misery, and if you are not cut out to be an outstanding flight attendant, I’ll save a lot of grief to people who might have to work with you and tolerate your misery. Flight attending is not for everyone.

If you honestly believe that flying is your calling and have the best attributes to provide outstanding customer service under any circumstances, if you are sure you will not fall apart in critical situations, that you are ready to put your life on the line to help others, than you might have what it takes and should go for it. Why do I tell you that? Because, at one time or another, you will need all your stamina to stay together and be useful to everyone.

So, what should you do?

The initial interviews (often done by video-conferencing) may be done very soon after submitting your application. I suggest that you do the following first:

Check out the airline’s (the one you like the best) website, and see what is happening. Airlines’ needs change from day to day at times, especially in uncertain political times like now. Check if the airline you like is hiring.

If the airline is hiring, get your stuff together. That includes your ten-year residential and employment history, your passport, your original social security card and driver’s license, and your resume. Be prepared to have your resume both on the paper and in the electronic form, so you can just paste it into the computer application when you are ready.

When you look at the website, see if you can find out what type of resume the airline prefers now. Is it “bullet” form, or is it “paragraph” type? In the paragraph type you can do a better selling job, if it is done well.

Contact me with your resume by sending it to my e-mail: I’ll review it for free, tell you if it should be improved and give you pointers. You can try to do it yourself, or I can prepare the resume “package” for you.

While this is in progress, you should start getting ready for your interview. I put together a book with over 295 flight attendant interview questions and the best answers. The book also contains a Workbook, so you can put down your own answers, which are based on your personal history and experience. The answers in the book should not be memorized; they serve as a guideline to create your own, credible answers that will score with the interviewer.

If you are like me, you’d like to know the cost of all this. The resume package is $40.00, and the question and answer book is $24.95 if purchased separately. If you get both at the same time, the whole thing is $50.00, shipping included. If you are in a hurry, I can prepare your resume the same day and e-mail you the questions and answers material (on top of sending you the hard copy – there is no extra charge for my e-mails). I accept personal checks, money orders and PayPal.

It also includes a free mock interview over the phone, so that I can see if you have done your work and will be competitive. It is very, very competitive.

Above all, I’ll be by your side for as long as you need help – during the interview process, in training, when you start flying and any time you encounter difficult situations. 

At no additional cost. 

And after you pass successfully the interview, we can talk about getting ready for the training – if you would like to do that. I never push anyone, never force sales on anyone, but let you decide what you feel you may need and can afford. At any time.

So, what do you say?

We are currently rebuilding our training camp in the California's High Desert, but starting mid- 2020, if you still have plenty of time between your airline acceptance and going to training, we can still get you ready for the training with our own theory flight attendant prep-course. 

The course consists of 24 lessons and completion can be done either in the paper form or via 
e-mails. We plan to re-start our hands-on part of the course at the end of 2021.
Singapore Airlines, which is synonymous with sterling on-board service, has again been crowned as the best airline in the World. As passengers in this country are getting used to paying more for less, we’d like to thank Singapore Airlines for maintaining civility in airline travel. Maybe someone will notice that impeccable customer service brings in more revenue more consistently than nickel-and-diming passengers.

Commercial aviation has gone through a lot of changes in recent years. Contrary to what airlines and politicians fed the general public – that 9/11 was the cause of hard times for U.S. airlines – the terrorist act was just the drop that made the cup overflow and pushed most major airlines into bankruptcy, while others have gone down the shoot. Most airlines were bankrupt (unofficially) before that fateful day. The cause was a gross mismanagement of 
airlines by executives who stayed always only long enough to fill their pockets without knowing much about running an airline.

After nearly two decades when the turbulent times settled, it was refreshing to see that most airlines filled the top spots with people who not just understood business, but understand the aviation business. And you should never forget that first and foremost, airlines are businesses, and you may as well forget any ideas about glamour. It was unfortunate that airlines pushed things overboard the other way and now charge passengers for every little thing. That makes passengers unhappy and you, as a flight attendant, will have to deal with it without really getting any extra compensation for the effort. But that’s just “by the way.”

While airlines are making big bucks these days, there is a huge cloud forming on the horizon, and you might be affected by it, sooner or later. It’s a cloud that was collectively created by greed among our airlines and within our government. It almost looked too good to be true in the beginning, until both the politicians and airline executives realized that this effort in the name of greed works in two ways, and it may have been a suicidal move to sign what is called “open skies treaties.”

The initial joy of now having the opportunity to invade other countries, expand the route networks and make even bigger profits did not last long. Airlines like the Emirates, Quatar and Etihad wasted no time to expand at an unprecedented rate, buying planes from Boeing and Airbus at special discounts and at much lower interest rate, opening new routes around the world, United States included. Although now U.S. airlines are beginning to see where it is heading to, there may be no way to stop it. But if anyone really wants to, the time is now.

The relatively new Middle Eastern airlines are government enterprises with nearly unlimited funds, and they can afford to undercut other airlines’ fares. Recently a flight from the U.S. to Nepal  from a U.S. origination was $400 cheaper on Emirates than on any of the U.S. airlines. The same trend will be seen on all routes to and from this country on the same airlines. It will not stop there; the government-subsidized foreign airlines will be able to carry passengers also within the U.S., also charging less. So, why should the public pay more, particularly when the service on those three Middle Eastern airlines is superior to what U.S. airlines have to offer?

This service superiority over other airlines is not the only thing that started to siphon passengers from U.S. and European airlines. Middle Eastern states around the Persian Gulf have patterned their airport after state-of-the-art airports such as Singapore. Recently, a British businessman said he prefers to fly Emirates with a stop in Dubai over a non-stop on British Airways. The reason? Superior amenities at Dubai’s airport, that not too long ago used to be just a dirt strip. Today, it has twenty-four gates that can accommodate Airbus A380 super-jumbos and load them all at the same time..

Why are we concerned about it? For the same reason we should have been concerned about the mergers. The mergers meant always some sort of reduction of work force – that’s why they were eventually profitable, but not to those who lost their livelihood. Once the deal was done, it was too late to lament and look for corrections.

And so, as much as you see yourself in that “office in the skies,” you should do it with a touch of planning for the future. Even though the airline you are applying with is doing well and you are accepted, it does not mean that your job will be there forever. Your airline may not be here forever. Whoever came up with the saying that “nothing is as constant as change” must have worked for the airlines. And you need to be ready for all the “downs” that follow the “ups.” It all comes in cycles. Right now the airlines are riding the wave, but the cloud of the “open skies” is getting a nasty hue on the horizon and for you there may be no silver lining.

If you have not been discouraged enough and would like to take the plunge, then it’s time to get as much ready for the application and interview process as you can. The competition is stiff. Your chances are significantly lower to be successful now than 20 years ago. In fact, it used to be that about 2% of applicants were invited to training; today, it is more like 1%. 

Your preparation should start before you turn the computer on to fill out the application. Most airlines have questionnaires already there, and you need to give the airline what they are looking for. You also must have your resume ready in the electronic form to be able to insert it in the application. Almost everyone asks for it. And don’t forget to have your passport that is valid for at least a year.

That’s where I can help. You may have heard that the resume for a flight attendant job has to be prepared for the position in a way the airline will notice you. It’s different than an application for any other job. Even resumes for regional airlines differ from major airlines (or should). And then there is the preparation for your interviews; first on the phone or via Internet video, and then in person once you have advanced.

That preparation should also start before you actually submit your application, because frequently things start moving really fast after you do send it. I have collected over the past 16 years almost 300 questions, and they come with the answers the airlines are looking for. Even people who have worked as flight attendants in the past and are applying with a different airline swear by this collection.

Purchasing our materials also entitles you to unlimited consultations via e-mail and a mock interview on the phone before your real interview is up.

                We are now converting this Commander II corporate fuselage into 
                                        a first-class mock-up for training.