Zac George from Brisbane, Australia, flies first class twice a month and does it completely free.
Incredibly the 17-year-old managed to fund the trips while only working part-time at McDonald’s.
However, he managed to use frequent flyer points to pay for it all.
The young man as been a huge fan of planes since he was younger, admitting he was “obsessed” with flying.
First Class flights: How to never travel economy again for free
How to book First Class flights and never travel economy again for free
He would travel every weekend just so he could take pictures of the aeroplanes.
However, this soon became expensive and the young man looked into ways to fly on the cheap.
“I started looking into credit card points, and how valuable they are. They’re almost like a currency,” Zac told the Sun.
Now Zac runs a blog about flying and it has become a full-time job.
“I have a blog and do affiliate marketing, and then I use that income to buy points and that enables me to continue flying,” he said.
Travel tips: McDonald’s worker has revealed how you can fly First Class always
He chose a credit card that offered the best points-for-spend return and is on a number of loyalty programmes.
He also claims he signs up for every promotion he can.
He buys points at discounts, meaning her now has two million points a year.
Tips for flying first class for free
Have multiple credit cards
Double points by using credit cards for other goods and services that attract points
Join the free frequent flyer programmes
Use points earned from airlines as soon as possible
Sign up for promotional points giveaways even if you don’t think you will use them
Buy points on sale online
Only use points for international flights
It is best value to use points for upgrades
First class flights: Zac George from Brisbane, Australia, flies first class twice a month for free
Do you know how the hung parliament will affect your holiday?
According to industry experts, holiday bookings could be at risk.
Frank Brehany from Holiday Travel Watch said: “The uncertainty already expressed in the money markets (and such uncertainty is likely to continue into the immediate future) places pressure on ordinary holidaymakers’ pockets.
“They are likely to experience receiving less foreign currency for their money and this will also transmit into things being more expensive in your destination.”