The research by flight comparison website Jetcost.co.uk revealed that 13 per cent of Britons believe that babies and toddlers should not be allowed on flights until they are five years old.
Brits who voted in the survey were disapproving of their inconsolable crying, temper tantrums and mischievous behaviour.
Jetcost.co.uk conducted the research as part of an ongoing study into Britons' flight experiences and asked 2,196 Britons aged 18 and over, all of whom stated they had flown internationally at least once in the past two years.
All respondents were asked what types of passengers they would least like to fly with. When provided with a list of possible responses and told to select all that applied, the top five responses were as follows:
· Babies and toddlers - 41%
· Passengers that smell - 35%
· Passengers that drink too much – 33%
· Stag/Hen groups - 32%
· Large passengers who exceed their seat - 30%
Antoine Michelat, co-founder of Jetcost.co.uk, said: "It's highly unlikely that babies and toddlers would ever really be banned from travelled by plane, but it's interesting to see just how many people feel this would be a good course of action. They can be disruptive, hard to control and even irritating, but unfortunately flying is a big change from the norm, particularly for the little ones, are they are likely a little over-excited by the situation!"
Best places for a family holiday in Europe (Lonely Planet)
One in seven Brits think babies and toddlers shouldn't be allowed on planes
Known as the 'garden of England' thanks to its gentle hills and ranging countryside, not to mention its beautiful coastline dotted with sandy beaches including Whitstable and Broadstairs, Kent has been crowned Lonely Planet's best place in Europe for a family holiday. Pictured: the beach at Whitstable in Kent.
Beautiful County Kerry is home to Ireland's iconic rolling green hills and emerald fields. Although it's one of Ireland's most popular tourist spots, there's always a hidden mountain path to get lost on away from the crowds.
This evergreen landscape of valleys, rivers, hills and forests provides activities for everyone to enjoy. Cycling holidays are popular in the area and the Badische Weinstrasse is a 160km-long route that works its way through the foothills of the forest, travelling through the vineyards of the Baden region.
Hungary's beautiful capital is split by the River Danube with a host of wonderful architecture on both sides. Hot springs can be found all over Budapest and offer tourists a unique visitor experience.
Found in the western most part of Austria, Vorarlberg is just by the border with Lichtenstein. Set in the rural hills of the countryside, the region is known for its beautiful architecture.
The Åland archipelago can be a rather confusing area because even though the islands belong to Finland, Swedish is the native language. The archipelago also has its own parliament and has the power to sell products duty free!
It may be known as one of the party capitals of Europe but Ibiza has much more to offer than late nights and loud music. Step off the beaten track and enjoy the island's white beaches, clear waters and secluded sun spots.
Home to the island monastery Mont St-Michel and the Bayeux Tapestry, Normandy has a rich and long history in Europe. The area is known for its rich cuisine and fresh seafood Pictured: Etretat cliff and church
Skomer Island is home to a host of stunning wildlife and it particularly well known for its puffin population. Found off the coast of Pembrokeshire, Skomer is surrounded by beautiful waters and sealife. Marloes Sands has plenty of coastal walks for visitors to enjoy and those in luck may even be able to spot Skomer from the shore.
Bled may be the most famous lake in Slovenia but Lake Bohinj is just as stunning and won't be overcome by crowds in the summer months. Bohinj is the perfect place to indulge in outdoor activities and water sports including kayaking, cycling and climbing. Pictured: Church of St John the Baptist, Bohinj Lake