Subtitle The sizzling secrets of a Virgin air hostess...
By Mandy Smith
Published by Thistle Publishing
BUCKLE UP FOR THE RIDE OF YOUR LIFE...
Mandy Smith spent twelve years strutting down the aisles as one of Richard Bransonâ€™s sexy and sassy flight attendants. In Cabin Fever she tells the good, the bad and the downright naughty tales of life in the air.
Mandy Smith was born and raised in Hartlepool, England. She worked in the office of the engineering department for Virgin Atlantic before she took to the skies in 1999. After a 12-year career jetting around the world, she eventually retired from the world of flying to pursue an entirely different career: motherhood. She now lives in West Sussex with her husband Glenn and their daughter.
â€˜This fun read dishes on what it's like to live with your head literally in the clouds - from in-flight fist fights to sneaky sex at Luna Park during a Sydney stopover.â€™
â€˜FORGET the Mile High Club, from blood-splattered toilets and passengers trying to set themselves on fire to celebrity spats and shocking racism, former Virgin Atlantic air hostess Mandy Smith tells Express.co.uk what really goes on in the airâ€¦.â€™
â€˜A rollicking read with heart.â€™
"Mandy Smith spent 12 years as an international flight attendant and her memoir lives up to the young and saucy image the Virgin corporation is careful to cultivate."
"Sometimes you want to read books because a/ theyâ€™re incredibly trashy; b/they make you laugh; and c/they could be true. Cabin Fever is one such book."
Brilliant book, had me hooked from the start. Finished the book in a couple of hours. I have read it twice since!
I got it from my brother for Christmas and it make me laugh! A great distraction from mind-numbing Christmas TV.
Laugh out loud! An eye opener of a book.
Really enjoyed this well written book
Brilliant book-I loved it!
Very good read
I loved reading this exciting book, with all the fun and frolics with a series side and based on a true story, I can't wait for the next oneðŸ˜€
This was a great read and I loved reading about what really goes on at 35,000ft.