Aside from Taylor Swift embarking on LONG Journey through 17 time zones to make it to the Super Bowl.. There’s another Big Concern that is going to “SHOCK’ Fans

Taylor Swift and Her Jet


The Super Bowl is a time for loading up on snacks, stocking up on beer, and getting comfortable in front of the TV to support your favorite team.


Taylor Swift and Her Jet

For Taylor Swift, it means traveling across 17 different time zones within just 24 hours to make it to the game in time to root for her boyfriend.

Despite having a concert in Tokyo the night before the big game as part of her long-running Eras Tour, Taylor said she will be in Las Vegas in time for kickoff to support Travis Kelce, a tight end for possible Super Bowl champs the Kansas City Chiefs.

‘No doubt, the biggest question heading into this game: if the Chiefs win, will Taylor Swift be at the Super Bowl?’ sports commentator Ian Rapoport said on NFL Game Day.

‘Sources say yes.’

Taylor Swift and Her Jet

However, in order to make it to Las Vegas on February 11, that means rushing off her stage in Tokyo and taking a plane across the world that could leave the 34-year-old at risk of health complications like high blood pressure, blood clots, brain fog and bloating.

And the jet lag she’ll face could cause not only exhaustion but also diarrhea, nausea, irritability, and confusion.

According to experts at the Cleveland Clinic, if you feel like being on a plane is zapping your energy, it’s not your imagination.

Dr Matthew Goldman, a family physician at Cleveland Clinic, said in a hospital blog post: ‘The pressure, temperature, and oxygen levels in the cabin fluctuate, and the humidity level is lower than it is at sea level.’

This can lead to several different systems in your body getting disrupted.

Despite being in a private jet as opposed to a crowded commercial airliner for the 13-hour flight from Tokyo to Las Vegas, Taylor is still subject to discomfort.

One side effect of flying, Dr Goldman noted, is dehydration.

This is due to airplane cabins having very low levels of humidity because half of the air circulating is pulled in from the outside. At higher altitudes, air is nearly completely devoid of moisture.

This could lead to a sore throat, dry nose, and itchy skin, as well as excessive thirst.

Being on a flight for that long and crossing so many time zones also means there’s going to be varying levels of light peaking in through the airplane windows.

This could disrupt Taylor’s circadian rhythm or her internal body clock.

Natural light suppresses melatonin, a hormone that controls how asleep or awake people feel.

It’s produced in the pineal gland in the brain, and its release into the body is controlled by light.