The rare view from the skies has shocked users on TikTok, with one writing "no way, so lucky."
The former air hostess told Newsweek that "there's no rule" saying you can't access this area, "but it's not something that flight attendants encourage..."
The baby's grandmother was left "crushed" by the decision, but the new mom insisted it was the right one for her "fussy" baby.
An expert told Newsweek that the man "could've engaged in some more problem-solving conversations with the female if he was unwilling to give up his seat."
Paul Marks, who was on the 50-minute flight told Newsweek that "the pitch and volume would change randomly at different times, which made it become worrying."
Airline pilot Gary Baumgardner told Newsweek that one of the most misunderstood aspects about his profession is that planes "fly themselves."
"Everyone assumed they were mine and added stress via glares/comments while I was dealing with my own stressors," the exasperated passenger said online.
The storm has since been downgraded to Category 1, but tropical-storm-force winds extend up to 310 miles from the center of the hurricane.
Some TikTok users were concerned by the scene captured in the video, but a spokesperson for the airline told Newsweek "this is "completely safe."
"If the information about Prigozhin's death is confirmed, we will organize a second 'March of Justice' on Moscow!" a protest movement said.
Several users were amused and confused by the woman's unusual behavior in the clip, but the original poster told Newsweek that she wasn't vaping.
FlightRadar24 tracked the altitude, speed and vertical rate of the plane that was reportedly carrying Prigozhin when it crashed northwest of Moscow Wednesday.
As I write this, we know very little about what happened to the Wagner mercenary group's boss, Yevgeny Prigozhin, but we know a little something about coincidence.
Several users were blown away by the ethereal view captured in the viral clip, with one writing "the real paradise deal is inside that plane."
By studying the chemical makeup of the shells of barnacles attached to debris from the aircraft, scientists may be able to track where the plane went down.
The private jet reportedly departed from Moscow and went to Geneva on February 23, 2022.
The viral footage sparked fear among some users, with one asking "how is no one literally panicking?"
Social media posts claim Tiffany Gomas is not the woman behind the viral "not real" plane video.
Several TikTok users were amazed by the plane's landing in the video, with one writing, "That weather was crazy."
One TikTok user commented on a baggage handler's viral video: "OMG! I definitely have a new respect for you guys. My hats go off to you all."
Subterfuge and opportune seating won one traveler a heated game of mid-air Battleship.
Several users were impressed by the passenger's creative solution in the viral post, with one writing "if that's allowed, that is awesome."
TikTok users praised the airport workers in the clip, with one saying that they handled the dogs "with great care."
Several users on TikTok shared messages of support for the woman's reaction in the latest viral post, with one writing: "That's the perfect attitude."
Several users could relate to the passenger in the viral post, with one writing "When you're cold on a plane, anything goes!"
Airline pilot Jimmy Nicholson shared his hot tip in a viral clip for those who are "scared of flying or feel sick when you experience turbulence."
"I'm telling you right now, that person right there is not real!" one user said as the husky sits upright on a seat.
Several TikTok users were frustrated by the scene in latest clip, while others were less bothered, with one writing: "Who cares, it happens all the time."
Several TikTok users defended the passenger, pointing out that the flyer is entitled to do as they please since they paid for that seat.