Listen up, people! This is my cousin’s grandson and his buddy from Air New Zealand. They were telling me about their crazy safety videos. Well, I said, if you wanna know about survival talk to us ‘cos you’re gonna want some advice from folks who have been there and done that. So this is Safety Old School Style. [What did she say?] We know you’ve probably seen it all before, but a few things may have changed a little since you last flew. Make sure any items by your feet are pushed well under the seat in front of you. Gavin MacLeod! What’s in the box? Oh, hi Betty! Oh… This is a priceless antique. A priceless antique, what is it? Your sense of humour. Oh… Welcome aboard, Gavin. If the captain switches on the seatbelt sign, pop back into your allocated seat straight away. Put that seatbelt low across your hips and fasten it up. If you do need to get up release by lifting the lever. These are oxygen masks and if they drop in front of you do what my friends here are doing by pulling down on your mask, placing over your nose and mouth and breathing normally. Here you go, like this. What do you know? You’re young enough to be my grandson. I am your grandson! And if you’re sitting with others, even a child, make sure your own mask is on before helping with theirs. If you don’t see the bags fill with air don’t be alarmed, oxygen flows through the bag straight away. [glass smashes] If an emergency were to happen during take off or landing, we recommend this delightful brace position. Or if you can’t reach the seat in front of you, put your hands on your head and bend down to your knees with your elbows on the outside and your feet flat on the floor. [snoring] Your life jacket can be found under your seat, right here. Remove it from the pouch, put it over your head, clip in the waistband and pull it tight. Pull the red tag to inflate, but don’t inflate while seated, only inflate when leaving the aircraft. And if your lifejacket doesn’t inflate, Grandad, you can blow on that red tube. What’s that? There’s even lifejackets for your baby. [dog growls] No matter where you are, smoking on any aircraft is prohibited at all times, as is any other hanky panky that creates a bit of heat. In an emergency we have lights on the floor that will help lead you to the exit. If your eyesight’s not what it used to be, or you’ve forgotten where you are, your flight crew are now pointing out where your nearest exit is. Your nearest exit could well be behind you, so have a look and count the rows to the door. Jimmy, it’s your move. Turn off your electronic device. Oh, I’m sorry. Jimmy, your phone! What? I can’t hear you! I turned off my electronic device. All electronic devices must now be switched off. If you are going to use electronic devices such as your phone, switch it to flight mode so it doesn’t interfere with the plane’s navigation, and always power them off for take off and landing. Make sure that wi-fi and bluetooth are turned off as well. Now folks, that’s almost a wrap. If you wanna recap any of this or find out about those electronic devices ask one of these guys. Or refer to this card from the pocket in the seat in front of you. Care to boogie, my dear? [laughs] Why, yes! From all of us at Air New Zealand, we promise to do everything we can to make your flight an enjoyable experience. It’s a pleasure having you onboard. We hope you carry on flying with us for a very, very long time.