ENAIRE

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Aeropuertos Españoles y Navegación Aérea
Industry Aviation
Founded 1990
Headquarters Madrid, Spain
Area served Mainly Spanish territory
Key people Manuel Lema (Chairman)
Services Air Traffic Control, Airport management
Owners Government of Spain
Employees >10.000
Website www.aena.es

ENAIRE, formerly known as Aeropuertos Españoles y Navegación Aérea (Aena),[1] literally "Spanish Airports and Air Navigation", is the Spanish public body that owns and operates the majority of airports in Spain, with the exceptions of the privately owned Ciudad Real and Lleida-Alguaire airports. ENAIRE is also responsible for Air Traffic Control throughout Spain while the body's proprietary ATC system is called SACTA. The head office is located in Madrid.[2]

Currently ENAIRE is undergoing a major airport expansion program. A US$2.2 billion new terminal of Madrid Barajas International Airport was inaugurated in 2006.[3] Barcelona International Airport's new T1 terminal was completed in 2009, for US$1.7 billion.[4] Alicante Airport is due to expand soon with a €570 million terminal expected to open in 2011[5] and Málaga Airport is undergoing an expansion with various investments planned until 2013, with the completion of Terminal 3 in June 2010.[6] Other airports on the network will be expanded to accommodate the increasing air traffic demand.

ENAIRE is the world's largest airport operator,[7] with 47 airports and two heliports in Spain and participation in airports in Mexico, the USA, Cuba, Colombia, Bolivia, Sweden and the UK.[8]

In 2010, 193 million passengers used ENAIRE airports in Spain.[9] ENAIRE is a full member of the Civil Air Navigation Services Organisation (CANSO)

ENAIRE airports feature modern building facades and a standardized set of signs which are used in all of its airports.[citation needed]

Airport list[edit]

The most important Aena airports in Spain, with 2010 traffic figures:[9]

  1. Madrid-Barajas Airport (49,866,113 passengers)
  2. Barcelona-El Prat Airport (29,209,536 passengers)
  3. Palma de Mallorca Airport (21,8117,417 passengers)
  4. Málaga Airport (12,064,521 passengers)
  5. Gran Canaria Airport (9,486,035 passengers)
  6. Alicante Airport (9,382,931 passengers)
  7. Tenerife South Airport (Reina Sofía) (7,358,986 passengers)
  8. Ibiza Airport (5,040,800 passengers)
  9. Lanzarote Airport (4,938,343 passengers)
  10. Valencia Airport (4,934,268 passengers)
  11. Girona-Costa Brava Airport (4,224,718 passengers)
  12. Sevilla Airport (Sevilla) (4,224,718 passengers)
  13. Fuerteventura Airport (4,173,590 passengers)
  14. Tenerife North Airport (Los Rodeos)(4,051,356 passengers)
  15. Bilbao Airport (4,171,092 passengers)
  16. Menorca Airport (2,511,629 passengers)
  17. Santiago de Compostela Airport (2,172,869 passengers)
  18. Reus Airport (1,419,851 passengers)
  19. Asturias Airport (1,355,364 passengers)
  20. Murcia-San Javier Airport (1,349,579 passengers)

See also[edit]


References[edit]

  1. ^ "BOLETÍN OFICIAL DEL ESTADO". Retrieved 25 November 2014. 
  2. ^ "Legal notice." Aena. Retrieved on 24 January 2013. "Address: Arturo Soria, 109. 28043, Madrid."
  3. ^ Madrid Terminal Wins Stirling Prize – Arts, Briefly, The New York Times, October 16, 2006[dead link]
  4. ^ Barcelona Airport unveils new Terminal T1, Europe for Visitors News[dead link]
  5. ^ Exemplary services at el Altet, Euro Weekly, October 4, 2010
  6. ^ Malaga Airport New Terminal Building, Costa Del Sol, Spain on airport-technology.com
  7. ^ World’s largest airport operator reports 12% passenger traffic and 21% cargo reduction in May-2009, Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation, June 17, 2009
  8. ^ AENA 2009 Report, Geographic Presence
  9. ^ a b http://www.aena-aeropuertos.es/csee/ccurl/333/933/anualDefinitivos_2010.pdf

External links[edit]