Samsung is still in the process of recalling the Galaxy Note 7, and the Federal Aviation Administration is considering a ban on all U.S. airlines. But, in the meantime, one airline is taking matters into its own hands by banning passengers from charging the Galaxy Note 7 during flights as an extra safety precaution.

The Sydney Morning Herald reports that Qantas, Australia’s largest airline, is warning passengers not to plug in a Galaxy Note 7 mid-flight. “Following the worldwide recall of the Samsung Galaxy Note 7 Personal Electronic Device (PED), we are requesting that passengers do not charge them inflight,” a spokesman told the paper.

A Tweet from BBC reporter Aaron Heslehurt suggests that two other airlines in Australia have taken similar measures:

Samsung’s exploding batteries may only affect a tiny percentage of Galaxy Note 7 units, but charging the device seems to be the trigger in every reported incident so far. Considering the risk, we don’t blame Qantas for taking extra precautions.

If you’re still holding onto a Galaxy Note 7, you should really trade it in as soon as possible, or at the very least shut the device off and stop using it. If you absolutely need to keep using your Galaxy Note 7, make sure to charge it with the official included cable and don’t leave it charging overnight or when you’re not in the room. The odds that your device will explode may be slight, but it’s still not worth the potential risk.