Queen Alia International Airport

مطار الملكة علياء الدولي

Matar al-Malikah 'Alya' ad-Dowaly
IATA: AMM – ICAO: OJAI
AMM is located in Jordan
AMM

Location of airport in Jordan

Summary
Airport type Public
Owner AIG group
Operator Aéroports de Paris
Serves Amman
Location Zizya, Jordan
Hub for
Jordan Aviation Petra Airlines Royal Falcon Royal Jordanian Airlines Royal Wings
Elevation AMSL  ft / 730 m
Coordinates 31°43′21″N 35°59′36″E / 31.72250°N 35.99333°E / 31.72250; 35.99333
Runways
Direction Length Surface
ft m
08R/26L 12,008 3,660 Concrete
08L/26R 12,008 3,660 Asphalt
Statistics (2012)
Aircraft Movements 67,190
Passengers 6,250,048

Queen Alia International Airport (IATA: AMM, ICAO: OJAI) (Arabic: مطار الملكة علياء الدولي‎; transliterated: Matar al-Malikah 'Alya' ad-Dowaly) is Jordan's largest airport and is situated in the Zizya (زيزياء) area, 20 miles (32 km) south of Amman. The airport has three terminals: two passenger terminals and one cargo terminal. It is the main hub of Royal Jordanian Airlines, the national flag carrier, as well as being a major hub for Jordan Aviation. It was built in 1983 and is named after Queen Alia, the third wife of the late King Hussein of Jordan who died in a helicopter crash in 1977. A new terminal was inaugurated on March 2013, while the old terminal is set to be demolished by the end of 2013.

Amman Civil Airport

مطار عمان المدني

Matar Amman Al Madani
IATA: ADJ – ICAO: OJAM
ADJ is located in Jordan
ADJ

Location of airport in Jordan

Summary
Airport type Public / Military
Owner Government
Operator Jordan Aviation,Royal Falcon
Serves Amman - Aqaba and several regional cities
Location Amman, Jordan
Elevation AMSL 2,555 ft / 779 m
Coordinates 31°58′21″N 035°59′29″E / 31.97250°N 35.99139°E / 31.97250; 35.99139
Runways
Direction Length Surface
m ft
06/24 3,275 10,745 Asphalt
Statistics (2011)
Passengers 269,817
Movements 8,339
Sources: AIP[1] and DAFIF[2][3]

Amman Civil Airport (IATA: ADJ, ICAO: OJAM) at Marka,[4] is a one-terminal airport situated in East Amman, Jordan. It was the home hub of Royal Jordanian Airlines, the national flag carrier, until Queen Alia International Airport was opened in 1983.
It mainly serves now as a regional airport servicing domestic and nearby international routes, as well as charter and private VIP flights. It is home to airlines such as Royal Wings, Jordan Aviation, and Arab Wings.[5] Amman Airport is operational 24 hours a day.
The Jordan Civil Aviation Authority, has planned on expanding the airport by adding gates and more parking space for airlines, at the same time the agreement has been signed by the JCAA and Aéroports de Paris, and the plan is expected to start in the summer of 2012 and end in the year of 2015. [citation needed]
Shortly, after the Iraq war in 2003, the United States Military started using the airport due to it's proximity to Iraq

IATA: AQJ – ICAO: OJAQ
AQJ is located in Jordan
AQJ

Location of airport in Jordan

Summary
Airport type Public
Operator Royal Wings
Serves Aqaba
Location Aqaba, Jordan
Hub for
Jordan Aviation Petra Airlines Royal Jordanian
Elevation AMSL 173 ft / 53 m
Coordinates 29°36′41.83″N 35°1′5.04″E / 29.6116194°N 35.0180667°E / 29.6116194; 35.0180667
Website www.aac.jo
Runways
Direction Length Surface
ft m
01/19 9,842 3,000 Asphalt

Aqaba Airport (also known as King Hussein Int´l Airport (IATA: AQJ, ICAO: OJAQ)) (Arabic: مطارالملك الحسين الدولي‎) is located in the vicinity of Industrial City (Aqaba International Industrial Estate - مدينة العقبة الصناعية الدولية), northern suburb of Aqaba in Jordan. Aqaba is strategically located in a try-country intersection of Egypt, Israel and Saudi Arabia. The airport has a single runway equipped with a category 1 instrument landing system (ILS). Thanks to its normally excellent weather conditions, the airport is rarely closed, though strong southerly winds bring sandstorms across the Red Sea from Egypt.

The airport has a single 28,000 sq ft (2,600 m2) terminal building with just one departure gate and one baggage carousel, though the building is being extended. The facilities can cope when there is one aircraft to be handled, but on some occasions when there are three aircraft being turned around simultaneously things can become somewhat crowded. The capacity of the Terminal at present is 1.5 million passengers a year. There is also separate buildings for General Aviation and a Royal Pavilion - King Abdullah II owns a palace along the shoreline and regularly visits. The Royal Jordanian Air Academy are regular visitors on land-away cross country training exercises. Annual passenger figures have risen from around 20,000 per year in the early days to over 90,000 in the year 2000. There are currently around 3,000 aircraft movements a year. A significant proportion of these are training flights, including those of the Royal Jordanian Air Force.
The largest operator at Aqaba is Royal Jordanian. It operates about 10 flights a week to Amman, though extras are frequently scheduled, sometimes to coincide with passenger changeover on cruise ships. The airline operates Embraer E175 Regional Jets that undertake the journey in 45 minutes. These jets have replaced the Bombardier Dash 8 Q400 aircraft used by the Royal Wings subsidiary and have a total of 72 seats, 10 of which are business class. The airline also undertakes about six charter flights to Europe, with European charter airlines adding a further dozen. German carriers are particularly well represented.Aqaba is an airport that can handle the largest jets.