Over the weekend, Qantas and Virgin Australia also banned the recalled phone on all flights.
Samsung has permanently ended production and sales of its Galaxy Note 7 smartphones last week and has been offering users the chance to either get a refund or exchange it for a Galaxy S7 – the company's flagship handset.
It has been sending users push notifications and other messaging to get them to switch. But the latest measure is to ensure that Samsung can stop customers who haven't seen the notices from boarding planes with the banned device and potentially opening themselves up to fines.
In the airports, Samsung is working with retailers for customers with a Note 7 to get an immediate exchange for a S7. In the U.K., Samsung has partnered with electronics store Dixons, for example. Users can also get a refund at the pop-up booths in airports. Samsung representatives at the booths are also helping customers transfer their data over to their new device.
If a user is unable to get and exchange at their departure terminal, then the Samsung team in a person's destination country will be in contact to arrange one.
The Note 7 recall has been one of the toughest periods in Samsung's history and the company said it is going to take a hit of over $5 billion to profit between the third quarter of 2016 to the first quarter of 2017.