Russell Wilson is shown at the 2015 White House Correspondents’ Association Dinner April 25. Four days later he upgraded a soldier to first class on a flight. Reuters

Russell Wilson seems to have made an Army serviceman's day Wednesday. The Seattle Seahawks quarterback -- known for his charismatic, good-guy personality -- was apparently traveling on an Alaska Airlines flight when he took it upon himself to upgrade a soldier's seating status to first class.

A Twitter user named Kane Bernas posted early Thursday morning that Wilson pulled him up to first class on a flight to Seattle. It might seem like a tall-tale, but then the superstar, Super Bowl-winning quarterback seemingly confirmed. The exchange plays out like an NFL fan's dream.

International Business Times reached out to Bernas to ask about the flight but received no response just yet. From the exchange it would appear that Bernas serves in the United States Army and Wilson brought him up to first class out of respect. It is unclear where the flight originated from.

Judging by Wilson's social media presence, he was certainly on a flight last night. He also posted a picture to Instagram of himself and members of an Alaska Airlines flight crew.

It would make sense that Wilson was flying Alaska Airlines and that he would have the pull to bring someone to first class. He holds the position of "Chief Football Officer" for Alaska Airlines, and the company ran a promotion around Wilson and the Seahawks back-to-back trips to the Super Bowl. It even offered a deal for any customer in a Wilson jersey at Seattle/Tacoma airport to receive priority boarding status. So if he wanted to bring a soldier to first class, it would appear he has that power.

Wilson is known as one of the good-guys off the field for the NFL. The quarterback has been an active anti-bullying campaigner and penned a piece against domestic violence in the league. Wilson has said he used to be a bully as a kid, but changed his ways.

"Your actions stay with you forever," Wilson told a group of students about bullying, according to ESPN. "So you want to make sure those actions are something you're proud of in the future."