Korean Air Flight Review: London to Manila via Seoul-Incheon (77W) (with bonus videos from other Youtubers)

BACKGROUND AND FLIGHT SELECTION

My time in Britain was coming to an end.  It was time to go back to the Philippines apparently for good.  As much as I wanted to stay on the European side of the world, fate has other plans for me and I have no alternative but to accept it.   

One parting gift though was I would get a chance to fly home using business class yet again on another airline.  It took me over a week to decide which airline I would ride.  Initially I was leaning towards Asiana because I would be on a 5-star carrier and its new A350.  Also, the price of £2,500 one-way for that was not so bad given that flights to Manila were pricey for obvious reasons.  It also would allow me to go lounge-binging again since it was Star Alliance and there were two lounges to enjoy: Lufthansa and Singapore Air.    However due to factors beyond my control I was unable to book on time.  There were flights left earlier in the week but due to other matters, those were a few days too early for me.  Turkish Airlines was an alternative but due to it being a 3-star airline, it left me with some doubts.  Etihad was also a possibility but it was a bit too pricey.  Don't get me started with Cathay Pacific and Singapore Airlines.  Other than the fact that they cost twice as much, the extremely short layover time meant it was not worth it.  Yes, for business class flights, I value the quality time spent at the hub and soaking up a carrier's signature lounge at that hub.     

At the last minute however, a seat opened up with Korean Air.  Prices were more or less similar to Asiana.  Plus, one gets to stop by Seoul-Incheon, which I know has an excellent airport.  I would be getting about 3 hours and 45 minutes worth of stopover time, plenty of time to enjoy the airport and/or the lounge.  As soon as I got the payment method sorted out, we booked it.  I felt too that Korean Air would make for an interesting experience since it would be my first time in 34 years to fly with this carrier.  Korean Air was in fact the very first carrier that I ever flew with so there was some sentimental value.

As I was doing my research on whether Korean Air was a reasonable alternative to Asiana, one thing that I stumbled upon was the fact that Korean Air is in the process of considering whether to acquire Asiana.  It is fascinating in that it is a case of a 4-star carrier acquiring a 5-star carrier.  But as the process is unlikely to materialise until at least 2024, we will cross the bridge when we get there.  It will be business as usual for both carriers until then, at least in terms of their distinct identities, service offerings, amenities, alliances, etc. 

"FIRST" CLASS FOR THE PRICE OF BUSINESS?
One other quirk that I discovered for this particular journey, the seats that are normally reserved for first class (also known as the Cosmo 2.0 suites) are available to ticketed business class passengers apparently for no additional cost.  To be clear, the "soft" product, (e.g. catering, amenity kits, beddings) will be exactly the same as those sitting in the "normal" business class seats.  

I was able to secure such a seat on the shorter Seoul-Manila leg but I monitored if an open "first class" seat for the longer London-Seoul segment was available for a few more days.  Luckily, it paid off and I reserved such seats for both flights.  I then further changed the seat as I got at first a "middle" "D" seat and later found that an "A" seat became available.  I wished though that it were seat 1A instead of 2A so it would be the same as the Seoul-Manila flight.  I have been tossing and turning of whether it would be worth it to change to PAL's A350 given the relatively low cancellation costs.  But the fact that I can score a "hard" first class seat on Korean Air all but clinched my decision to stay with my originally-booked airline.    

It turns out that Korean Air is not alone in its trend to suspend the sale of first class for the moment: other carriers are following suit.  The realities of the global pandemic has shed light on the fact that first class is a service that requires too many contact points, something which epidemiologists worry about.  

PREPARATIONS
Leaving Britain for good means you may need to pack heavy.  And for the next three or four days, it was an absolute nightmare figuring out how to make the most of one’s business class baggage allowance without going over.  And it is a very expensive business to travel with five pieces of bags as they had to be moved at least three times!

On the day of travel, getting to the airport meant we were tangled up in traffic.  I left shortly before 14.00 local time (five hours before the flight) and the taxi trip took to Paddington station almost an hour.  Consider that Paddington station was less than three miles away from my hotel.  But Black Friday and a strike involving the London Underground or Tube made things worse.

Upon arrival at Paddington station, I grabbed a trolley and managed to fit three of my four bags into it.  The fourth bag was easy to pull out.  To save on costs, I decided to travel using the TFL Rail, formerly known as the Heathrow Connect.  Unlike the Heathrow Express, it had several stops along the way.  Journey time from Paddington to Terminal 2 and 3 is 30 minutes.  I had to put my two big bags at the corner of the door and my eyes were glued to it for most of the train journey.  I had to lug my bags to the nearest trolley point upon arrival at Heathrow station.  The trolley seemed smaller than its counterpart at Paddington.   

CHECK-IN AND SECURITY

Korean Air check-in desk at Heathrow Terminal 3
Image by hybridace101






The good news was that when I got there, there were no queues.  The bad news was that immediately, I got news my first bag seemed overweight.  They gave me an option to repack or pay an excess fee.  It took a half hour to transfer items and figure out what to throw away.  It felt really panicking.  Although I did my research on the baggage allowance, the heart of the issue was that I might have misinterpreted what the hand luggage allowance included.  Strictly speaking for business class, a backpack counts as hand luggage.  The “personal item” only applies to economy class (in addition to the one hand luggage).  Ultimately the check-in staff let it slip that I take the backpack out and take it as hand luggage along with everything else without much fanfare.  Taking my bags out, the heaviest bag was within the ideal allowance.  In the course of repacking, I panicked and briefly misplaced my passport.  

Luckily I found it fairly quickly.  I showed the staff the required documents, including my PCR Test and barcode needed to enter the Philippines.  It would't be the only time I would part with my passport.

TIP: When in doubt, always ask beforehand what the hand luggage allowance includes.  In business class, what seems to be a "personal item" is counted as hand luggage, especially with Korean Air. 

Despite having access to fast track, security was a bit slow.  There was a bottleneck of bags in front of me waiting to be screened.  Maybe this is why I now appreciate Korean Air’s hand luggage limit.  Despite the bottleneck at security and the many items I put forward for screening, I got my items without much scrutiny.  

I then made my way to the No 1 Lounge.  The ambience is okay and I used it on a previous occasion.  I found the food selection limited though.  Just one kind pasta.  There was basmati rice and a form of chicken meal.  There were also biscuits and muffins.  But nothing else much.  It was crowded and many sections were cordoned off, including the shower room.  Although there are COVID considerations, staff could easily clean and disinfect these areas in a short period of time, plus opening a few more sections of the lounge could make social distancing manageable.  In other words, I was not missing very much considering the “delays” to getting to Heathrow and the slight snafu at the check-in desks.  But I was forced to start a Zoom meeting with a few fellow language learners a bit late and with shortened meeting time.  

No 1 Lounge at London Heathrow Airport
Image by hybridace101

No 1 Lounge at London Heathrow Airport
Image by hybridace101

No 1 Lounge at London Heathrow Airport
Image by hybridace101

No 1 Lounge at London Heathrow Airport
Image by hybridace101

No 1 Lounge at London Heathrow Airport
Image by hybridace101

No 1 Lounge at London Heathrow Airport
Image by hybridace101



FIRST LEG: KE908 from LONDON TO SEOUL-INCHEON

Flight Number: KE908
Gate: 27
Aircraft: Boeing 777-300ER
Scheduled Departure Time: 18:50
Aircraft Registration: HL8010



I arrived at the gate and there weren’t many people left to board.  The staff asked me to present my passport and RT-PCR test result.  I took a photo by one of the walls that depicted a London road.  I entered the boarding gate but one annoyance I had was they used only one boarding gate rather than two.  It would have helped speed up the process if both were operational.  

Just at the foot of the aerobridge, the staff scanned my boarding card and showed me to my seat.  Luckily for me it was the seat that I originally booked.  

As my seat is normally a seat used for first class, it features loads of storage, a wide display, one AC power port, one USB power port, and a mini closet that closes.  It felt wide and comfortable.  One criticism I have about it though was that the area where you charge your USB-chargeable device cannot technically be used to store stuff.  It would help to have the USB charging port in the proper storage area for the phones and smartwatches.  It comes as well with a closet enough to hang two shirts or coats.  The ottoman in front of the passenger allows us to store our smaller bags under the seat.  


Korean Air first class seat on a 77W used for Business Class service
Image by hybridace101


Korean Air first class seat on a 77W used for Business Class service
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air first class seat on a 77W used for Business Class service
Image by hybridace101


Waiting for us on our seat was a bottle of water, pillow, duvet, slippers, and amenity kit.  The amenity kit featured eyeshades, hand cream, body lotion, toothbrush and a dental hygiene kit.  It was interesting that the amenity kit bag wasn't the one made out of plastic, which was heavily criticised.  Instead, I was pleased to receive a more traditional looking amenity kit.       

Korean Air first class seat on a 77W used for Business Class service
Image by hybridace101

The flight attendant assigned to our section took our main course orders.  I told her I would go for the tenderloin and the omelette.  She gave in to my request to serve my meal after almost everyone else is done.  

I had to finish a few matters as the plane was taxiing to the runaway.  They included responding to a message and downloading a few videos.  Before we knew it, we were taking off.      

Five minutes after takeoff, the seatbelt sign was switched off.  I wanted to test the controls and more importantly, the door.  I was struggling at first to close it but then a flight attendant helped me by pushing a ‘secret’ button a bit away from the door.  

The content of the IFE was considerably limited compared to Emirates or even Cathay Pacific though it was not bad.  It had some music to my liking.  But I was more disappointed in the fact that it had no provisions for wifi, something that was fast becoming standard on many other carriers.  

As I was watching others enjoy their meals, I just continued doing some work on my iPad and staring at the moving map.  

I moved around from time to time.  I even visited the economy class section and the 'actual' or 'normal' business class section.  

Korean Air 'normal' business class section
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air economy class section
Image by hybridace101

Nearly two hours passed, almost everyone else has finished their meal.  I requested it was time for me to have mines.  The cabin was dimmed.  It showed how my request was a bit odd.  But I took the crew up on their offer for a beverage.  

The appetiser was salmon.  From the get go, it was enjoyable already.  I knew this was going to be something I would enjoy.  The tenderloin was also inviting and mouth-watering.  One of the best business class dinners I have ever tasted.

Business class appetiser for KE908
Image by hybridace101


Business class main course for KE908
Image by hybridace101

I had ice cream and camomile tea for dessert.  Cheese was also offered.  They were really delicious and I finished almost everything.  

Dessert on Korean Air business class
Image by hybridace101

When the desserts were done, I headed to the lavatory to dress up and brush my teeth.  The lavatories also contained mouthwash and razors.  

Business class lavatory on a Korean Air flight
Image by hybridace101

I then prepared the seat to be in bed mode.  With one press of a button, the seat transforms immediately into a bed.  The panel also has a lounge mode so you can recline if you wish or customise the angle.  I grabbed a pillow from an empty seat (yes there were several empty business class seats so in effect, I had two.  Unfortunately the bed cover was not provided as it was technically not a first class service.  There are carriers like Cathay Pacific though that provide beddings for business class.  

Korean Air first class seat in bed mode
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air first class seat in bed mode front portion
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air first class seat with doors closed
Image by hybridace101

The flight felt much much faster than it actually was.  Even though I was in one of the most comfortable seats, I did not want to miss every moment of this flight so I slept only 2 1/2 hours.  A flight of just 10 hours would not do justice to what's on offer for this suite.  

With under four and a half hours left in the flight, I requested the cabin crew for the signature cookie refreshments.  That and another cappuccino coffee to go along with it.  

Cookies served as a mid-flight snack on Korean Air flight with coffee
Image by hybridace101


For the next two hours, I would switch between playing with the bed and working on a something.   

Shortly before the second meal service, I took the liberty of trying a 'normal' Business Class seat.  It was a 2-2-2 configuration with each passenger getting direct aisle access.  The seat was had a flat bed but it felt narrower and slightly more claustrophobic.  The seat controls were similar with the first class seat except for the lack of "dining mode" which in first class is similar to take-off/landing mode but with the seat further closer to the table.  But I didn't think it was too bad.  

A 'normal' Korean Air business class seat
Image by hybridace101

A 'normal' Korean Air business class seat
Image by hybridace101

Seat controls for Korean Air's 'normal' business class seat
Image by hybridace101

When we had over two hours to go, the crew started serving us with breakfast.  I chose the omlette option.  It felt delicious.  I finished almost everything except the fruits.  

Korean Air business class breakfast
Image by hybridace101


For the remaining time, I continued to read off my iPad.  I also managed to assemble some KPop music to play whilst viewing the airshow during descent.  I played around with the airshow whereby one can customise what to view.  Some cities had a Korean Air icon next to their name which symbolised that they are a city which Korean Air serves directly.       

As we descended, I discovered a feature where one is able to find out the details of his/her own connecting flight if there is one.  It will take details from the passenger's itinerary and map it to his/her seat.  In my case, it told me the details of the connecting flight to Manila.

I realised that our inbound flight for Seoul would dock at the same gate as the outbound flight for Manila.  Given that the aircraft type is the same, it would likely mean we will likely use the exact same aircraft.
 
RATINGS FOR THE FIRST LEG
These are rated from 1 to 10 with ten being the best score.  Also, please note that given the COVID-19 pandemic, expectations have been adjusted accordingly. This covers aspects of the flight experience that Korean Air and its ground agents are responsible for with a focus on Business Class.
  • Check-in (9/10): The staff was pretty helpful to spare me a £150 excess baggage fee.  Any stress here was somehow my fault.  
  • Lounge (7/10): The No 1 Lounge was pretty crowded.  The food selection was fairly limited.  And the shower facilities were closed.      
  • Boarding Process (8/10): It was pretty smooth.  Not much issues.  However, I question why Korean Air uses only one boarding door instead of two.   
  • Seating area (10/10): Luckily for me, I got to sit in a seat that was otherwise marketed as first class.  It had doors that closed, a wide seat that reclines to become a full-flat bed.  Massive storage compared to a "standard" business class!  I don't think I have a right to complain one bit with this. 
  • Food (9/10): I find the food scrumptious and in terms of taste, among the best I ever had.  The selection was to my liking.  My minor critique was why do away with the ‘real’ glassware?  They use such glass-like materials for coffee and tea anyway.  
  • Cabin Crew (10/10): The crew was very helpful and accommodating of my preferences such as to have my meals after almost everyone else has finished.  They helped me with operating the door and stowing my luggage at a more convenient point.  I felt spoiled by the hospitality.   
  • Punctuality (10/10): We arrived with plenty of time to spare.
  • In-flight Entertainment and Connectivity (6/10): The IFE firmware was pretty responsive.  There was one USB power port and one standard AC outlet for those who want to use their laptops or charge their tablets.  Contents were not as massive as Cathay Pacific or Emirates.  But the real let down was a lack of in-flight wifi.
INTERMISSION: SEOUL-INCHEON AIRPORT STOPOVER

The Korean Airlines Boeing 777-300ER used for both of my flights
Image by hybridace101

I was quite lucky that the flight was assigned to a gate immediately next to a transfer point.  I forgot my coat which had my passport and boarding card in it (it would not be the last time this would happen on this journey!).  Luckily the staff was helpful in helping me retrieve it.  In less than two minutes, I got the coat back intact.  

Transfer point at Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101


Security was quite efficient.  Despite the staff referring my bag for a further search, they were professional in how to return my stuff to how they found them.

Once it was done, I was on my way to enter the transit area.  Incheon was a real ghost town.  Only a dozen-ish flights were slated to depart for the rest of the day.  
Post-transit security area at Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101

Around the terminal, one can find some robots that can assist passengers.  Many shops were also closed.

Robots scattered around Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101

Flight Information Display Screens at Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101

More images from Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101

More images from Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101

The Korean Air Prestige class lounge had plenty of seating.  But first, I needed to take a shower - the facilities to do that were open, available, clean, and complete with what was needed.  Luckily I could store my other stuff in one of the lockers provided right after the reception desk.  

TIP: Although Korean Air has two Prestige class lounges, only one of them is currently operational due to the pandemic.  

Korean Air Prestige lounge
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air Prestige lounge
Image by hybridace101

It had an adequate variety of refreshments.  I had to be careful not to eat too much though as food will be served in flight.  I had some muffins and some braised chicken.

I spent most of my time reading stuff and watching a video or two on my devices.   The seat I was on featured a charging station.  The wifi at the lounge was fast for public standards, about 50 Mbps. 

Korean Air Prestige lounge
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air Prestige lounge food and beverage offerings
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air Prestige lounge food and beverage offerings
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air Prestige lounge food and beverage offerings
Image by hybridace101



Korean Air Prestige lounge food and beverage offerings
Image by hybridace101

Later on, I spent about 20 minutes in the relaxation area getting an automated massage.  I took a few more pictures of the lounge, then watched a few minutes of TV in a semi-private room.

SECOND LEG: KE623 from SEOUL-INCHEON to MANILA

Flight Number: KE623
Gate: 253
Aircraft: Boeing 777-300ER
Scheduled Departure Time: 18:35
Aircraft Registration: HL8010

Korean Air Boeing 777-300ER parked at Gate 253, Incheon Airport Terminal 2
Image by hybridace101

This was indeed the same plane that flew us from London.  I was seated at the very front of the aircraft this time.  But once I was on board, I was immediately reminded that I was taking a regional flight.  For one, there were no paper menus and they replaced the noise cancelling headsets with ones that economy class passengers would normally use.  But slippers were also provided (though not a full amenity kit).  The flight attendants would verbally tell us what is on offer and take our orders.

Seat 1A of Korean Air's Boeing 777-300ER
Image by hybridace101

Seat 1A of Korean Air's Boeing 777-300ER
Image by hybridace101

In no time, we were already pushing back from the gate and making our way towards the runway.  

The captain has switched off the seatbelt sign five minutes after takeoff.  

The cabin crew immediately began meal service.  I chose the beef bulgogi meal.  From the presentation of the meal, one can also tell the difference between a regional and long-haul Korean Air business class flight: they used plastic dinnerware on us and served everything in one go.  Luckily for Korean Air, I am not Youtuber Nonstop Dan, who tends to be overly critical about this stuff (see video below).  Salmon was served as part of the appetisers.  I enjoyed eating the beef bulgogi I ordered.

Seat 1A of Korean Air's Boeing 777-300ER
Image by hybridace101

Korean Air business class dinner on KE623
Image by hybridace101



After the meal service, I made a quick walk around of the rest of the aircraft.  I observed from economy class that it was a light flight, i.e. few passengers.  

Whilst there, I grabbed a second pillow from an empty seat, settled in, closed the door of my "suite", and put the seat in the all-to familiar bed mode.  I spent most of the time either taking a nap or listening and reading with something on my iPad.  The crew tried to make be feel more comfortable by putting the table back in the stowed position.  

The contents of the IFE were similar to the first flight so I didn't bother with it very much.  

Shortly before descent, the crew told us that only one door will be operational and that meant business and economy class passengers would share the same door to leave the plane.  

This flight ran in to more turbulence than the first flight.  For the better part of the final half hour, the seatbelt sign remained on.  Like on my first flight, I played Kpop songs whilst the plane was descending and making a final approach.  I also took the opportunity to turn on the camera mode to see a front view of the aircraft.  

Seat 1A of Korean Air's Boeing 777-300ER upon arrival at Ninoy Aquino International Airport
Image by hybridace101

ARRIVAL
Before we knew it, we were on the ground.  I requested a final photo of me sitting on what was normally a first class seat.  Then I realised I forgot my coat again.  Luckily I spotted it on the jet bridge and a member of staff promptly found it for me.  It meant though that I was further back in the queue.  

It was a really long wait.  All passengers had to stay at a holding room.  There was a flight from the Middle East that needed to be processed first and unlike my flight from Seoul, that one had many passengers.  We waited for more than an hour before it was our turn to get processed.  The protocol was to reduce mixing with passengers from other flights (mixing of passengers from other flights could increase the risk of COVID).

TIP: At the moment, passengers bound for the Philippines should register for a one health pass QR code before arriving at the airport (but no earlier than 24 hours before flight).  Be sure you have your RT-PCR test and vaccination records from the government health authorities ready - where possible it should be digital (i.e. with a QR code that states the vaccine lot numbers).  Make sure you book your hotel arrangements at a government-approved accommodation before your flight.      

We had to queue up to present our code and go to another holding area to get our accommodations confirmed.  

Then we had to go through passport control, claim our bags.  One new procedure though was that at customs, almost all passengers needed to have their bags screened.  At the exit, we had to queue at designated lanes and I told them I was not an OFW (since I was not one anyway).  This meant we had to tell the coast guard on duty where our hotel was and when our transport arrived, we were on our way.

RATINGS FOR THE SECOND LEG
These are rated from 1 to 10 with ten being the best score.  Also, please note that given the COVID-19 pandemic, expectations have been adjusted accordingly. This covers aspects of the flight experience that Korean Air and its ground agents are responsible for with a focus on Business Class.
  • Lounge (9/10): This was certainly a step up from the contracted lounge that I used at Heathrow.  The shower facilities were online.  The variety of food was more plentiful.  And one can use the massage chairs.
  • Boarding Process (10/10): I was one of the last to board so the queues were not an issue
  • Seat Comfort (10/10): Luckily for me, I got to sit in a seat that was otherwise marketed as first class.  It had doors that closed, a wide seat that reclines to become a full-flat bed.  Massive storage compared to a "standard" business class!  I don't think I have a right to complain one bit with this.  
  • Food (8/10): I enjoyed the food.  The main course was served warm and was delicious.  My main criticism though goes to its presentation.  Even Cathay Pacific and Philippine Airlines serve meals in full "business class style" on tighter timetables for flights between Manila and Hong Kong.  It was nothing like the long-haul sector.
  • Cabin Crew (9/10): The crew was pretty professional.  I appreciated that they approached each of us to tell us where to exit.  It would have helped if they asked me though whether I wanted the tray table down but it was a fairly minor issue.
  • Punctuality (10/10):  Flight was on time all throughout.  
  • In-flight Entertainment and Connectivity (6/10): The IFE firmware was pretty responsive.  There was one USB power port and one standard AC outlet for those who want to use their laptops or charge their tablets.  Contents were not as massive as Cathay Pacific or Emirates.  Also, they gave us the headsets that were reserved for economy class.  But the real let down was a lack of in-flight wifi.
   
BONUS

As I sat myself on what is normally a first class seat, here are a few videos by other Youtubers showing what the service would look like when they offer a full first class product.








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