What is the minimum age?

For anyone under the age of majority (18), a parental consent form must be signed by a parent before being allowed to jump.


Should I make a reservation, and how long in advance?

Yes, it is best to book ahead. The more in advance you book, the better the chance to get to choose day/time you need. We suggest that you reserve two weeks in advance.


What happens if there is bad weather?

There’re always good days and bad days.Jumping is restricted if the sky is too cloudy or if the winds are too strong. It is rather unusual to cancel an entire day of skydiving. However, if this should happen, we will move your reservation without charge to any date and time that is convenient for you.


Is there a maximum weight?

The maximum weight is 250 pounds (115 kilos). For anyone exceeding 209 pounds (95 kilos), an additional 1,000THB supplemental fee will be charged. For anyone exceeding 225 pounds (102 kilos), an additional 2,000 THB supplemental fee will be charged.


Can I wear glasses or contact lenses during my jump?

Yes. Let your instructor know you will be wearing glasses or contact lenses and they will ensure you have the appropriate goggles to cover your eye wear.


How should I dress?

Dress comfortably, and according to the day’s weather. Sport clothes and running shoes are appropriate. If wanted, you will be provided with a jumpsuit to go over your clothes. Do not wear a dress, sandals or flip-flops.


Can I take my smartphone or own camera up for the skydive?

The civil aviation authority does not allow unlicensed Tandem passenger to take up any items for the skydive. You are too busy with your skydive to look after your cameras. It may very easily get lost or broken and we can not risk dropping it in freefall or under the parachute. The Skydive Instructors are trained and have to use their own special camera systems and amounts which are equipped with certain safety backups. 


Is parachuting safe?

Parachuting is an extreme sport that involves some risks. However, when it is performed following the rules and supervised by professionals, the risk of injury is very low. Accidents are rare, and usually by experienced parachutists who are injured due to their own recklessness.

Our equipment is at the cutting edge of parachute technology and is inspected according to standards established by the Federal Aviation Administration. All of our parachutes are fitted with two canopies and an Automatic Activation Device; if at a certain altitude the parachute is not opened, this device will automatically open the emergency parachute.


Skydiving after Scuba Diving?

Please keep in mind not to do scuba diving 24 hours before your skydiving jump. Official guidelines are to wait AT LEAST 18 hours after a one single no decompression dive and 24 hours after repetitive decompression included scuba diving.


Are you allowed to eat and drink before the tandem jump?

Before the jump, eat normal but light meals, and the best to drink is water. After the jump, you can eat and drink whatever you like!!!  No alcohol or drugs in your system. The Instructor might refuse to jump with you if you have a hangover.


Can handicapped person do a Tandem Skydive?

In general yes. Our highly experienced Instructor can take also handicapped passenger for a skydive. Anyway, for individuals with a physical handicap, the decision will be made on a case-by-case basis. It depends on the nature of the physical disability, the person’s level of mobility and the weather conditions of the day. Please contact us before, we might have to prepare certain special equipment and/or might request a medical statement by a doctor. 


Can I jump if I have previously experienced a dislocated shoulder?

It is not recommended to jump if you have had previous shoulder dislocations. We cannot guarantee that your shoulder will not dislocate again during freefall. That being said, many people have jumped with this condition by holding their arms across their chest, rather than holding them out in the air during freefall. This helps reducing the risks of your shoulder dislocating again during freefall.