On certain competitive international routes anyway.

By Brad Tuttle Brad Tuttle / Money and Money
August 31, 2016
Credit: Bertlmann/Getty Images

This story originally appeared on money.com.

Your dreams of sitting smugly and glamorously up at the front of the plane may finally be within reach. Flight prices for plush, business-class seats have been much cheaper this year on several popular international routes.

Using data from the travel search site Kayak.com, Quartz pointed out that the median airfare for a business-class ticket between New York City and London was $2,006 during the first six months of 2016. That’s 37% less than the median fare for the same route during the same period in 2015 ($3,160).

Business-class ticket prices on routes such as Chicago-Bangkok, Denver-Paris, and Miami-Toyko have also dipped significantly. For Chicago-Bangkok, the median one-way fare was over $5,000 in the first half of 2015. A year later, it was $3,750. That’s still not remotely cheap ($7,500 round trip), but passengers would be paying roughly $2,500 less for the same flight and the same luxurious in-flight experience in 2016.

What’s caused the price drop? For the most part, the answer is cheaper fuel, combined with more competition. As gas and jet fuel prices have dropped, the airlines have been enjoying record profits. This has allowed them to charge less for flights and boost business while still yielding outstanding profits.

When one airline offers cheaper promotional prices to fill its planes—especially in the all-important, highly profitable upper-class sections up front—the competition tends to follow suit.

As a result, airline passengers are the beneficiaries of somewhat more affordable airfare, and maybe even the opportunity to see how good life really is when you’re not stuck in a cramped coach-class seat.