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What ID and Documents Does My Child Need To Fly? [2023]

Chris Hassan's image
Chris Hassan

Chris Hassan

Social Media Manager & Family Travel Contributor

Countries Visited: 21U.S. States Visited: 24

Chris holds a B.S. in Hospitality and Tourism Management and managed social media for all Marriott properties in South America, making him a perfect fit for UP and its social media channels. He has a ...
Edited by: Keri Stooksbury

Keri Stooksbury


Countries Visited: 39U.S. States Visited: 28

With years of experience in corporate marketing and as the Executive Director of the American Chamber of Commerce in Qatar, Keri is now Editor-in-Chief at UP, overseeing daily content operations and r...

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Getting the family ready for a big vacation can be a lot of fun, but it can also come with a lot of stress. Even if it isn’t a big vacation, sometimes just the thought of putting your little ones on a plane can bring anxiety.

Making sure that all of your reservations have been made, seats have been assigned, and hotel rooms have been upgraded, all while attempting to keep the kids entertained and behaving properly can be exhausting. This is even before you leave the house.

Add in the fact that your child may or may not need some sort of identification to board a plane can be that extra confusion that a new parent just doesn’t need.

Well, we’re here to lay it all out clearly for you and let you know exactly what you need to fly with your kids!


As an adult over the age of 18, you need a valid government form of ID to board a plane in the U.S., according to the TSA.

If you’re flying internationally, you will need to show your passport or passport card. If you are taking a domestic flight, you will need to show your driver’s license or another form of government ID with your photo on it.

However, for children under the age of 18, that is a different story. Depending on where they are traveling to, and what age they are, they might not need an ID at all.

Since there is a lot of information out there, it can get a little confusing to understand it all. Here, we’ll break it all down for you so that the next time you board a flight with your little one in tow, you will know exactly what you will (and won’t) need.

International Flights

This one is very black and white. Regardless of your age, if you are flying to a different country, you will need to present your passport at check-in, the TSA security checkpoint, and when you arrive at your destination.


Image Credit: Ponzakov via Shutterstock

Even if your child is only a month old, they will need a passport to leave the country. Don’t have a passport yet for your little traveler? Don’t worry, we have a complete guide on how to get a U.S. passport for your baby.

If your destination requires a travel visa, your child will also need to apply for the visa. Since both of these things take time, it’s best to get these done as far in advance as possible.

If for some reason you need to take an international trip immediately after the birth of your child, it’s possible to get passports and visas expedited for an extra cost.

Global Entry

If you have Global Entry, that doesn’t mean that your child will automatically get it as well.

Unlike TSA PreCheck, which can extend to your children ages 17 and under, if you want to take your child through the Global Entry line they will need to go through the same process that you did.

Yes, that means paying the $100 application fee and even in some cases having your infant complete the interview process. Don’t worry, though, there are plenty of credit cards that reimburse the Global Entry fee.

Although this may seem like a hassle, having an official government photo ID of your child will come in handy for many circumstances down the road.

Bottom Line: If you are flying internationally, your child will need a passport (and maybe a visa), regardless of their age.

International Flight With Only 1 Parent Present

If you plan on traveling internationally with your child, and both parents will not be traveling together, you will need to provide some additional permission forms.

Depending on the airline and the country you will be flying to (and potentially back from), the requirements may be different.

The most important piece will be a notarized parental consent form signed by both parents and a copy of the non-traveling parent’s passport or valid identification.

If the child has a deceased parent, the living parent or guardian will need to sign the consent form and attach a copy of the late spouse’s death certificate.

The only exception is if the parent has proof of sole custody as you may be required to present a copy of your custody agreement signed by both parents.

Domestic Flights

Here is where things aren’t so black and white …

Sure, you could just travel with your child’s passport every time you board a flight, but depending on the situation, that probably isn’t necessary. And if there is 1 thing you should hope to never lose during a trip, it’s a passport. So why bring it if you don’t have to?

In most circumstances, children under the age of 18 will not need a photo ID to board a domestic flight if they are accompanied by an adult.

However, there are some circumstances where a photo ID or some official document may be needed for minors to board. Let’s break it down by age group and figure out what documentation your child will need (if anything) to fly.

Age: Newborn

This will vary by carrier, but most airlines will accept infants as young as 2 days old.

If you find yourself needing to board a plane with an infant less than 2 weeks old, you may be required by the airline to provide a note from your physician stating that the child is healthy enough to fly.

Since this can vary by airline, it’s best to contact your carrier before you travel.

For example, American Airlines requires that a “special assistance coordinator” send a form directly to the physician for them to fill out if the child is less than 7 days old.

Age: 0 to 2 Years Old

Once you pass the 2-week-old window, the only age questions you will come across are whether or not your child has turned 2 years old yet. That is because children under the age of 2 can fly for free as a lap child on domestic flights as long as they are flying with an adult.

While you won’t be required to show an ID for the child when passing through security, at check-in the airline may require that you prove that the child is under the age of 2 because, obviously, if they are not, the airline will want to charge you for their seat.

Unless your child already has a passport that can be used to prove their birth date, you may need to bring a copy of their birth certificate.

While some airlines are more lenient than others, it’s always best to come prepared. For example, Southwest Airlines is very strict as it always require a copy of the birth certificate or government-issued photo ID at check-in if you want your little one to fly as a lap child.

Hot Tip: If your child turns 2 years old during a trip (hello Disney birthday vacation!), you will be required to pay for a full-priced, round-trip ticket. This would be a good opportunity to book 2 one-way tickets to save a few dollars. 

Kids under 2 years old fly for free as a lap child. Image Credit: Chris Hassan

Age: 2 to 18 Years Old

Once your child turns 2 years old they will be required to pay the full airfare and no longer be allowed to fly as a lap child — cue the sad music.

This also means that they won’t be required to prove their age anymore, which means that you don’t have to worry about traveling with an additional ID for them.

Minors under the age of 18 will not need ID to pass through security, they only need a boarding pass to board the plane if they are accompanied by an adult.

Although it isn’t required, it may feel weird traveling without some sort of ID for your kids. So, regardless of where you are traveling to, we suggest having some sort of ID for them.

Sometimes that may mean a printed copy of their birth certificate or passport, or, at the very least, a photo of their passport on your cell phone.

Bottom Line: As long as a minor between the age of 2 and 18 is traveling with an adult they will not need a photo ID to board a plane. 

Minors Traveling Alone

Here is another circumstance where the information can become a little murky. Since exact requirements may vary by airline, it’s best to contact your carrier directly if you plan on sending your child off on their own.

That being said, some basics seem to be standard across the industry.

Child Travel Consent Form

A child travel consent form is a form that provides proof that the child is authorized to travel alone.

This form will often be provided by the airline — for example, American Airlines refers to it as an Unaccompanied Minor Service Form and needs it to be completed with the information about who is dropping off the child and who will be picking them up at the final destination.

If the child is traveling alone, they may also be required to have a consent letter signed by both parents.

If the child has a deceased parent, the living parent or guardian will need to sign the consent form and attach a copy of the late spouse’s death certificate. Note: This may only be required for international travel. 

Minors Traveling Alone: Ages 5 to 14

Children age 5 to 14 are not required to show an ID at the time of check-in, however, they are always encouraged to have some sort of ID on them during travel.

If your child already has a passport, at least send them with a copy of it in case of an emergency.

Minors Traveling Alone: Ages 15 to 17

Children ages 15 to 17 may be required to provide some sort of identification, including one of the following:

  • Birth certificate
  • Company ID
  • Credit card
  • Driver’s license
  • Learners permit
  • Library card
  • Organization ID (athletics club, theater group, etc.)
  • Passport
  • Passport card
  • Proof of auto insurance in the passenger’s name
  • School ID
  • Social Security card

Bottom Line: If your child will be traveling alone, it’s best to send them with some sort of ID, preferably something with their photo on it. 

18-Year-Old “Kids”

Even though your 18-year-old is legally an adult, they are still your little baby and you surely will want to have them prepared when they decide they want to go off on a trip with their friends. Spring Break, anyone?

Well, now that he or she has turned 18, they are legally required to have a valid, current U.S. federal or state-issued photo ID.

The identification must contain a clear photo, date of birth, gender, expiration date, and a tamper-resistant feature for travel to or from a U.S. territory. Expired documents will not be accepted.

The following is a list of acceptable forms of identification for boarding a U.S. domestic flight:

  • Airline- or airport-issued ID (if issued under a TSA-approved security plan)
  • Border Crossing Card
  • Canadian provincial driver’s license or Indian and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC) card
  • DHS “Trusted Traveler” cards (Global Entry, NEXUS, SENTRI, FAST)
  • DHS-designated enhanced driver’s license
  • Driver’s licenses or other state photo identity cards issued by a Department of Motor Vehicles (or equivalent) that meet REAL ID requirements
  • Foreign government-issued passport
  • HSPD-12 PIV card
  • Native American Tribal Photo ID
  • Permanent Resident Card
  • Registered Traveler Card (that contains a name, date of birth, gender, expiration date, and a tamper-resistant feature)
  • Transportation Worker Identification Credential (TWIC)
  • U.S. Merchant Mariner Credential
  • U.S. Military ID
  • U.S. passport
  • U.S. passport card
  • Veteran Health Identification Card (VHIC)

Hot Tip: TSA ID requirements are subject to change, so if you have any concerns, it’s always best to check directly what you need on the TSA’s website

Final Thoughts

At the end of the day, the answer is pretty simple: It’s better to be safe than sorry! If you have an ID for your little one, bring it! You might not need it, but it’s better than being denied boarding.

But, to put it simply, if you are flying internationally, your child will need a passport and potentially a travel visa.

If you are flying domestically and your baby will be flying as a lap child, you may be asked for proof at check-in that they are indeed younger than 2 years old.

If your child is flying domestically on their own ticket (not as a lap child) they probably won’t need any sort of ID until they are 18 years old.

Now, grab your little traveler and start exploring this beautiful world! 

Frequently Asked Questions

About Chris Hassan

Chris holds a B.S. in Hospitality and Tourism Management and managed social media for all Marriott properties in South America, making him a perfect fit for UP and its social media channels. He has a passion for making content catered toward family travelers.


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June 24, 2021

Hi there, I’m flying with my son on United who is just a hair under 2 years old. We purchased a seat (with miles) for him but he’s of course technically under 2 for a few weeks. Not sure in the case where we have a seat for him that wasn’t free if he needs ID. So I guess more specifically, for ticketing/check-in will we need his birth certificate? Thanks!

Jarrod West

June 24, 2021

Hi Mike,

Since you actually purchased a ticket for your son, and he is not flying free as a lap child, then you should not need to prove his age.


June 24, 2021

Thanks, Jarrod!


June 24, 2021

I am the legal guardian of a 7 year old girl, whom I’ve had since birth. She has major allergies which require carrying numerous meds. We are traveling domestically and internationally in the next 4 months. Other than her passport should I get TSA Pre check or the Global Entry card for her?

Jarrod West

June 28, 2021

Hi Nadine,

That probably would not be necessary just for her meds. But if you’d rather her be able to use the expedited security lines then it certainly wouldn’t hurt to have.

jamie morawski

June 26, 2021

We are traveling to Mexico and taking my son’s 17 year old friend with us. Will we need anything other than his passport? Thank you!

Jarrod West

June 28, 2021

Hi Jamie,

The required documents can vary by airline, but you likely will need a parental consent form signed by both parents and a copy of the non-traveling parent’s passport or valid identification.

Andrea DeBerry

June 27, 2021

If I decide to take my niece with us on a family trip what will I need in order for her to travel with us?

Jarrod West

June 28, 2021

Hi Andrea,

As long as it is a domestic trip, then you should not need any special documentation.


July 06, 2021

Me and my children are visiting South Carolina we live in NY husband will stay behind working my children are 4, 6 and 8 what identification do I need for them? Do I bring their birth certificate? Or I don’t need anything but their passes?.

Jarrod West

July 07, 2021

Hi Crystal,

You should only need to bring the boarding passes for your children. Safe travels!

Amber S.

July 20, 2021

My two grandchildren, over whom we have legal custody, ages 14 and 16, will be flying to Hawaii unaccompanied. Since no adult will be accompanying them, what kind of ID will they need and will they need to have any letter or documentation from me in order to board the flight.
My 16 yr old granddaughter is special needs and has her current school ID only as ID. My 14 yr old grandson has his school ID from school years 2019/2020…not the most current, but he was absent on the day photos were taken for his more recent school ID. Will his school ID from year before last suffice as ID? That’s all he has. They both do have their birth certs that I could make copies of though as well.

Jarrod West

July 29, 2021

Hi Amber,

Their student IDs should suffice for this trip. But you might want to check and see if the airline they are flying with requires a child travel consent form.


July 28, 2021

Hi. I’m 18 and I came to the US for vacation but I need to return to Puerto Rico and my ID is back in Puerto Rico. Is there a way I can go back? I do have my birth certificate and social security.

Christine Krzyszton

July 28, 2021

Hi Erick. As a U.S. citizen, traveling to Puerto Rico is just like visiting another state. However, since you normally need a government-issued photo ID, TSA will need to verify your identity before allowing you to enter the secured area and fly. Before you return, you could try to obtain a photo ID locally using the documents you have or take the documents you have (along with your printed boarding pass) and expect additional screening at the airport. Arrive early and take any additional documents you might have from this list to help verify your identity:

Doug Thomas

August 16, 2021

My 13-year-old daughter and my mom are flying to Alaska. Does she need an id?

Jarrod West

August 17, 2021

Hi Doug,

Minors under the age of 18 will not need ID to pass through security, only a boarding pass to board the plane if they are accompanied by an adult.


August 19, 2021

My 15 year old daughter is traveling by herself but we can’t find the birth certificate but she has a school id badge and adoption papers. Will that work??

Jarrod West

August 20, 2021

Hi Miracle,

Your daughters school ID badge should be fine. There should be no need for her to bring her adoption papers.

Katia Garcia

September 03, 2021

Could my five year old fly with me in the states, with just her birth certificate?

Jarrod West

September 03, 2021

Hi Katie,

If you are her parent, then your child does not need any documentation to fly with you domestically. Safe travels!


September 10, 2021

If my child is traveling without a parent, but traveling with their grandparents, what do they need?

Jarrod West

September 10, 2021

Hi Jordan,

As long as they are traveling domestically, they should not need anything special in order to fly with their grandparents.

Candace Hodgkins

November 24, 2021

So in the case of a grandparent and 12 year old granddaughter, with a passport and flying domestically, I do not need the consent from parent form?

Jarrod West

November 30, 2021

Hi Candace,

No, you should not need a parent consent form for a domestic flight. Safe travels!


September 27, 2021

My 10 year old son and I are traveling internationally, we both have visas and passports.. his father is not listed on his birth certificate, will I need to present any additional information to delta airlines or TSA for travel

Chris Hassan

September 30, 2021

Hi Linda,

Unfortunately, these rules will vary by country and airline. It is best to contact Delta to clarify.

Safe travels!



November 24, 2021

I turn 18 during our family trip to New York and I don’t have a state-issued ID or driver’s license yet but I have my school ID and I have photos of my driver’s permit as well as my birth certificate. Does that count as enough identification for me to fly back home? I also leave in a day.

Jarrod West

November 29, 2021

Hi Kiana,

Yes, any of those forms of ID should be perfectly fine. Safe travels!


November 26, 2021

My dad will be traveling with me (I am a minor) and I have all his info on the document, and all of his passport info. Will I also need my mother’s passport even though she is not coming with us?

Jarrod West

November 29, 2021

Hi Eddy,

Where will you be traveling?


December 01, 2021

My kids will be traveling from San Diego to Bahamas. Their age is 24, 21 and 12. My question is, do my 12 year old child can travel with his siblings? Do we need to sign any papers to allow him to travel alone with his grown siblings?

Jarrod West

December 02, 2021

Hi Abror,

It shouldn’t be required since they will be traveling with siblings, but you might want to send a parental consent form with them just in case.


December 03, 2021

Hi my 9 year old stepson is traveling with his father domestically. We are trying to check him into his flight but the airline is asking for an ID number for my stepson. Also, does his father have to have a real ID or passport to fly? Or is he driving license enough identification? Thanks in advance! Happy holidays!

Jarrod West

December 03, 2021

Hi Kenny,

Since it is a domestic flight, his driver’s license should suffice! Safe travels!

Tamara Bennett

January 27, 2022

My 15 year old son is traveling with his 18 year old sister. Will he need any documentation? Thank you!

Jarrod West

January 27, 2022

Hi Tamara,

Where will they be traveling?

Gladys Inting

February 21, 2022

I will be traveling internationally with my niece this coming September and she will be 18 by then. She got her passport when she was 15 and it will still be valid until 2024. Will she need to do anything else?

Jarrod West

February 22, 2022

Hi Gladys,

No, she should not need to do anything else. Safe travels!


March 21, 2022

I will be traveling internationally with my 19-month-old twins and my uncle, does my uncle need any type of authorization to board with one of the kids while Im on the same flight? There is no father’s name on their birth certificate.

Chris Hassan

March 21, 2022

Hi Nadine,

Since both twins will be on your ticket for check-in, your uncle will not need any documentation while boarding.

Safe travels,



March 24, 2022

My wife and I will be flying to California with our 15 year old nephew, will he need any parental documents to travel or just and photo I’d? Thanks

Chris Hassan

March 24, 2022

Hi Mike,

He will only need a boarding pass to get through security on a domestic flight, although an ID is always good to have. No other documents are needed.

Safe travels,



March 24, 2022



May 03, 2022

My 17 year old daughter is flying to New York with my sisters for a wedding. My daughter’s passport just expired in January and did not know about until this trip came up. She has no other form of ID except for her school ID. There are long waits to book appointments for passport renewals and DMV for real ID.
Can she still go and what does she need?

Hi Ken. The TSA states that for passengers under 18, no ID is required if traveling domestically with an (adult) companion. More information here: It wouldn’t hurt for her to carry her school ID with her, however.


August 03, 2022

Thank you so much !!

Marcus Beard

June 13, 2022

My 16/yo will be flying alone. Will his school ID work for Identification?

Jarrod West

June 13, 2022

Hi Marcus,

Yes, that should be fine!

Ariel Davidson

July 05, 2022

We are having passport issues. We live in Canada but want to go to Florida. My new idea is to drive over the LAND border with Birth Certificates for the kids (adults do have valid passports). Then fly from Vermont to Orlando.
The little kids ages 7 and 10 are Canadian citizens but do not have passports, can they fly domestic with the parents with just the Canadian Birth Certificate. It is impossible to actually get a passport here.

Sherry Bryans

October 31, 2022

Did you ever get an answer? We are driving to Buffalo and flying from there to Orlando.


September 16, 2022

Hi I’m 17 and I want to fly to Florida by myself and I only have my birth certificate, will I still be able to fly alone?

Chris Hassan

September 16, 2022

Him Kim,

A birth certificate should suffice, however depending on the airline, you may need to complete an unaccompanied minor form in advance.


October 26, 2022

I’m 16 and will be flying with my family but I lost my student ID card. I don’t have any other form of ID can I still board the plane.

Chris Hassan

October 27, 2022

If you are flying on a domestic flight with adults, you will not need an ID.

Sherry Bryans

October 31, 2022

I am driving to Buffalo from Canada with a foster boy who is 13. We are flying from Buffalo to Orlando. What identification do I need for the airport.

Jarrod West

November 01, 2022

Hi Sherry,

Minors under the age of 18 will not need ID to pass through security, only a boarding pass to board the plane if they are accompanied by an adult.

Aaron Sigrah

November 05, 2022

My daughter is 19 and her u.s passport expired, can she use her birth certificate and student id to travel from Hawaii to Texas and back?

Jarrod West

November 07, 2022

Hi Aaron,

Yes, she should be fine to use those.


December 30, 2022

Does this apply to non-US-citizens? We are Canadian. Parents have valid Canadian passports but kids do not. If we drive across the border with kids’ birth certificates, can we then catch a domestic flight, or will the kids not having passports be an issue?

Chris Hassan

January 03, 2023

Hey Carrie, that should not be an issue.


April 19, 2023

My 15 year old is flying from TX to NJ with no adult. Can I send him with a COPY of his passport or birth certificate or must it be the original document?

Chris Hassan

April 24, 2023

They will need an Unaccompanied Minor Service Form and some ID, a copy might not be sufficient. It is best to reach out to the airline directly to confirm.

Dorothy Smiley

March 04, 2023

I’m traveling domestic with my 12 year old granddaughter does she need Identification?

Christine Krzyszton

March 06, 2023

Hi Dorothy. There is no ID requirement for a 12-year-old flying with an adult domestically.


March 04, 2023

My daughter is 14yo & would be flying privately to the Dominican Republic on 3/27, it is currently 3/4. Is it possible to have a passport by then? Expedited or Urgent a possibility? Thanks! P.S. we live in Indiana.

Keri Stooksbury

March 05, 2023

Hi Kristin – you might want to check out our article: Expedited U.S. Passport Application Guide — Includes All 26 U.S. Passport Offices & Agencies. You may also want to review this page. Good luck!

Joanna Zapien

April 10, 2023

My 12-year-old doesn’t have a passport and is traveling to Mexico with his uncle. What do I need to do? Thank you in advance.

Chris Hassan

April 10, 2023

Hi Joanna,

He will need a passport to fly from the U.S. to Mexico. Here is a guide for first-timers: /travel/definitive-us-passport-application-guide/


April 11, 2023

Is it still true in 2023 that a child traveling domestically with a grandparent does not need a parental consent form? Traveling with Frontier.

Chris Hassan

April 11, 2023

Hi Sharyn,

Correct, on a domestic flight that is not needed. However, if they don’t share a last name, it might be a good idea to send extra documentation.


May 06, 2023

Can I travel domestically with a 8 year old with a temporary parental consent form? The form says it does not need to be notarized and the only parent that actually can have custody wants nothing to do with her. I’ve had her for about 5 years, she calls me mom. I have her original birth certificate and was able to obtain her social security card from their offices with the forms already mentioned plus her school enrollment verification.

Chris Hassan

May 08, 2023

Yes, but if you have any concerns, it is best to reach out directly to your airline.


June 09, 2023

Hi. My daughter is 17 and traveling internationally without her parents. She has a valid passport. Does she need any other documentation -such as a notarized letter from her parents – to get through immigration in either the UK or the EU?

Christine Krzyszton

June 12, 2023

Hi Justin. According to the U.S. Dept of Customs and Border Patrol, she can travel to most countries without her parents. The Department also states that “Children must have their own passport, visa or other international entry documentation required of adults. In addition, certain countries require children leaving that country without both parents and a legal guardian to have a letter of consent, in some cases notarized.” It sounds like taking a consent letter, signed by both parents and notarized, would be advised.


June 15, 2023

Thanks Christine!


July 11, 2023

Can I travel to Aruba with my 15 year old with just her passport? I keep getting mixed answers. We just got her passport in April and her father signed for everything to get it.

Jarrod West

July 11, 2023

Hi Michelle,

Yes, you should be able to.


July 23, 2023

I am flying with my granddaughter. She is 18 years old with Down syndrome. Does she need an ID or any special documents? We are flying from St Louis, MO To Orlando, Fl.

Christine Krzyszton

July 23, 2023

Hi Patricia. Yes, she will need an ID to fly. Have a wonderful trip.


August 03, 2023

My 18 year old is flying within the U.S. and has no drivers license or real ID. Can she use a birth certificate along with a school ID or credit card?

Christine Krzyszton

August 04, 2023

Hi April. At 18, she will need a government-issued photo ID. It’s possible she may be allowed to fly with the forms of ID you mentioned but she may be taken aside and questioned which can cause delays throughout her trip. Or, she may not be allowed to fly. She might want to obtain a state-issued ID prior to flying. The Department of Motor Vehicles or Secretary of State office can issue one. Here is a list of all the acceptable forms of ID.

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