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Cape Town International Airport

Coordinates: 33°58′10″S 018°35′50″E / 33.96944°S 18.59722°E / -33.96944; 18.59722
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Cape Town International Airport

Kaapstad Internasionale Lughawe (Afrikaans)
Isikhululo Seenqwelomoya saseKapa (Xhosa)
Airport typePublic
Owner/OperatorAirports Company South Africa
ServesCity of Cape Town
LocationMatroosfontein, Western Cape, South Africa
Opened1954; 70 years ago (1954)
Hub for
Focus city forSouth African Airways
Elevation AMSL46 m / 151 ft
Coordinates33°58′10″S 018°35′50″E / 33.96944°S 18.59722°E / -33.96944; 18.59722
CPT is located in Cape Town
Location within the Cape Town metropolitan area
CPT is located in Western Cape
CPT (Western Cape)
CPT is located in South Africa
CPT (South Africa)
CPT is located in Africa
CPT (Africa)
Direction Length Surface
m ft
01/19 3,201 10,502 Asphalt
16/34 1,701 5,581 Asphalt
Statistics (April–March 2024)
Passengers10 034 352
Aircraft movements99 138
Source: Passenger and Aircraft Statistics[1]

Cape Town International Airport (IATA: CPT, ICAO: FACT) is the primary international airport serving the city of Cape Town, and is the second-busiest airport in South Africa and fifth-busiest in Africa. Located approximately 20 kilometres (12 mi) from the city center, the airport was opened in 1954 to replace Cape Town's previous airport, Wingfield Aerodrome. Cape Town International Airport is the only airport in the Cape Town metropolitan area that offers scheduled passenger services. The airport has domestic and international terminals, linked by a common central terminal.

The airport has direct flights from South Africa's other two main urban areas, Johannesburg and Durban, as well as flights to smaller centers in South Africa. Internationally, it has direct flights to several destinations in Africa, the Middle East, Asia, Europe, South America and the United States. The air route between Cape Town and Johannesburg was the world's ninth-busiest air route in 2011 with an estimated 4.5 million passengers.[2]


D.F. Malan Airport was opened in 1954, a year after Jan Smuts Airport (now O. R. Tambo International Airport) on the Witwatersrand, near Johannesburg, opened. The airport replaced Cape Town's previous airport, Wingfield Aerodrome. Originally named after the then South African prime minister, it initially offered two international flights: a direct flight to Britain and a second flight to Britain via Johannesburg.[3]

With the fall of apartheid in the early 1990s, ownership of the airport was transferred from the state to the newly formed Airports Company South Africa,[4] and the airport was renamed to the politically neutral Cape Town International Airport.[5] South African Airways launched a route to Miami in December 1992.[6] In January 2000, the carrier replaced it with a flight to Atlanta, whose outbound leg from Cape Town included a stop in Fort Lauderdale.[7]

The first years of the twenty-first century saw tremendous growth at the airport; from handling 6.2 million passengers per annum in 2004–05, the airport peaked at 8.4 million passengers per annum in 2007–08 before falling back to 7.8 million in 2008–09.[citation needed] In June 2008, Delta Air Lines started a flight to New York via Dakar. It used a Boeing 767 on the route.[8][9] Delta began flying to Atlanta instead the following June. The company terminated the route in September 2009.[10][11] In December 2011, Malaysia Airlines discontinued its service to Buenos Aires.[12][13]

In 2016, the airport saw a 29% increase in international arrivals; 2016 also saw the airport handle 10 million passengers per annum.[citation needed][14] United Airlines commenced seasonal flights to Newark on a Boeing 787 in December 2019.[15] The route became year-round in 2022.[16] In October 2023, South African Airways inaugurated a link to São Paulo.[17]

Name change[edit]

On 16 April 2018, it was reported in the Cape Times that the Minister of Transport, Bonginkosi Nzimande, had directed ACSA on 22 March 2018 to change the name of Cape Town International Airport to Nelson Mandela International Airport.[18] The name change was discussed and as yet no name change had been published in the Government Gazette.[19]

On 5 March 2019, the EFF filed a motion in Parliament calling for the renaming of Cape Town International Airport after anti-apartheid icon Winnie Madikizela-Mandela. While members of the Khoi community pushed for the airport to be named after the! Uriǁ'aeǀona translator and cultural icon Krotoa.[20] One of the arguments of the opposition was that Parliament is not constitutionally empowered to resolve any name change and that it was the responsibility of the South African Geographical Names Council (SAGNC) to deal with name changes. The motion was not successful.[21]

Until a name change has been published in the Government Gazette, it remains Cape Town International Airport. In February 2021, the Cape Times reported that the proposed name change of the airport had been "quietly ditched".[22]


Apron view
Check-in hall
Local and international departures area on the upper floor of the Central Terminal.
Interior of the International Arrivals floor

In preparation for the 2010 FIFA World Cup, Cape Town International Airport was extensively expanded and renovated. The main focus was the development of a Central Terminal Building at a cost of R1.6 billion,[23] which linked the formerly separate domestic and international terminals and provided a common check-in area.[24] The departures level of the Central Terminal opened in November 2009, with the entire building opened in April 2010.[23]

Apart from the now-completed 2010 expansion project, it had been proposed that a second runway for large aircraft be constructed at the airport, to be completed by 2015. However, this second runway has not been constructed. In May 2015, Airports Company South Africa announced a R7.7 billion expansion for the airport. The expansion includes the upgrades of the Domestic & International terminals. The expansion has been postponed indefinitely due to the drop in passenger numbers due to the global COVID-19 pandemic from 2020.[25]



The airport has two terminals linked together by one central terminal.

Central Terminal[edit]

The terminal building has a split-level design, with departures located on the upper floors and arrivals in the lower floors; an elevated roadway system provides vehicular access to both departures and arrivals levels.[24] All check-in takes place within the Central Terminal Building, which contains 120 check-in desks and 20 self-service kiosks.[24] Passengers then pass through a consolidated security screening area before dividing. Passengers flying internationally head to the northern part of the airport which is the international terminal, and passengers flying to other parts of South Africa head to the southern part of the airport to the domestic terminal.

The terminal has 10 air bridges, evenly split between domestic and international usage. Sections of lower levels of the domestic and international terminals are used for transporting passengers via bus to and from remotely parked aircraft.[24]

Arriving passengers collect luggage in the old sections of their respective terminals, before proceeding through new passageways to the new Central Terminal Building.[23] The terminal contains an automated baggage handling system, capable of handling 30,000 bags per hour.[24]

Retail outlets are located on the lower (arrivals) level of the terminal at landside, as well as airside at the departure gates. Retail outlets are diverse, including foreign exchange services, bookstores, clothing retailers, grocery stores, souvenir outlets and duty-free in international departures. Restaurants within the terminal building are located on the upper (3rd) level above the departures level, which includes what is purported to be the largest Spur restaurant on the African continent, at 1,080 m2 (11,600 sq ft).[24] The restaurant level overlooks the airside of the terminal, where a glass curtain wall separates the patrons from the planes three stories below. On the 4th floor is where the airport's lounges are situated. The Bidvest, as well as South African Airways lounges, can be found here.

International Terminal[edit]

Terminals seen from apron

The international terminal is located on the northern side of the airport. Customs and Immigration facilities, lounges, duty-free shops, restaurants, prayer rooms, conference rooms, airline offices, and chapels are located in the terminal.

Domestic Terminal[edit]

Located on the southern side of the airport, it has the same facilities as the international terminal, with the exception of Immigration facilities.

Other facilities[edit]

There are two hotels located within the airport precinct: Hotel Verde, a four-star hotel owned by Bon Hotels and ranked as "Africa's greenest hotel",[26] and the other being Road Lodge, a budget hotel owned by the City Lodge hotel chain group. An ExecuJet facility is located near the southern end of the main runway and caters for business jets.

Airlines and destinations[edit]


Air Botswana Gaborone
Air France Seasonal: Paris–Charles de Gaulle[27][28]
Air Mauritius Mauritius[29]
Airlink Bloemfontein, George, Harare,[30] Hoedspruit, Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo, Kimberley, Maputo,[31] Maun, Mbombela, Port Elizabeth, Skukuza, Upington, Victoria Falls, Walvis Bay,[32] Windhoek–Hosea Kutako
British Airways London–Heathrow
Seasonal: London–Gatwick[33]
CemAir Durban, East London,[34] Hoedspruit, Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo, Kimberley,[35] Plettenberg Bay[36]
Condor Seasonal: Frankfurt
Delta Air Lines Atlantad[37]
Edelweiss Air Seasonal: Zürich
Emirates Dubai–International[38]
Eswatini Air Manzini[39]
Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa
FlyNamibia Walvis Bay, Windhoek–Hosea Kutako
FlySafair Bloemfontein,[40] Durban, East London, George, Johannesburg–Lanseria, Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo, Mbombela,[41] Port Elizabeth
Kenya Airways Livingstone, Nairobi–Jomo Kenyattaa, Victoria Falls
KLM Amsterdam
LAM Mozambique Airlines Maputo[42]
LIFT Durban,[43] Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo
Lufthansa Frankfurt
Seasonal: Munich[44]
Norse Atlantic Airways Seasonal: London–Gatwick (begins 28 October 2024)[45]
Proflight Zambia Lusaka[citation needed]
Qatar Airways Doha
RwandAir Harare, Kigalib
Singapore Airlines Singaporec[46][47]
South African Airways Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo,[48] São Paulo–Guarulhos[49]
TAAG Angola Airlines Luanda
Turkish Airlines Istanbul
United Airlines Newark,[50] Washington–Dulles[51]
Virgin Atlantic Seasonal: London–Heathrow[52]
  • ^a Kenya Airways flights to Nairobi operate via Victoria Falls and Livingstone.
  • ^b Flights to and from Kigali have a stopover in Harare. The airline has full traffic rights to transport passengers between Harare and Cape Town.
  • ^c This flight operates via Johannesburg. However, this carrier does not have rights to transport passengers solely between Cape Town and Johannesburg.
  • ^d Some Delta Air Lines flights from Atlanta to Cape Town operate via Johannesburg. However, all flights from Cape Town to Atlanta are nonstop.


BidAir Cargo[53] Johannesburg–Lanseria, Johannesburg–O. R. Tambo, Port Elizabeth


Passenger traffic[edit]

Annual passenger traffic at CPT airport. See Wikidata query.
Annual passenger traffic for Cape Town International Airport[54]
Fiscal year International Regional Domestic Unscheduled Total
Passenger movements % Change Passenger movements % Change Passenger movements % Change Passenger movements % Change Passenger movements % Change
2004–05 1,176,958 no data 126,837 no data 4,895,048 no data 16,060 no data 6,214,903 no data
2005–06 1,167,661 Decrease0.8% 149,489 Increase17.9% 5,503,690 Increase12.4% 13,333 Decrease17.0% 6,834,173 Increase10.0%
2006–07 1,246,016 Increase6.7% 147,885 Decrease1.1% 6,107,405 Increase11.0% 17,237 Increase29.3% 7,518,543 Increase10.0%
2007–08 1,309,822 Increase5.1% 145,858 Decrease1.4% 6,950,061 Increase13.8% 20,877 Increase21.1% 8,426,618 Increase12.1%
2008–09 1,378,160 Increase5.2% 138,000 Decrease5.4% 6,283,132 Decrease9.6% 13,878 Decrease33.5% 7,813,170 Decrease7.3%
2009–10 1,284,990 Decrease6.8% 122,584 Decrease11.2% 6,391,079 Increase1.7% 11,416 Decrease17.7% 7,810,069 Decrease0.0%
2010–11 1,261,024 Decrease1.9% 122,609 Increase0.0% 6,781,143 Increase6.1% 35,771 Increase213% 8,200,547 Increase5.0%
2011–12 1,400,487 Increase11.1% 133,280 Increase8.7% 7,028,669 Increase3.7% 13,902 Decrease157% 8,576,338 Increase4.6%
2012–13 1,325,481 Decrease5.4% 144,148 Increase8.2% 6,951,577 Decrease1.1% 13,593 Decrease2.2% 8,434,799 Decrease1.7%
2013–14 1,355,524 Increase2.3% 143,356 Decrease0.7% 6,879,919 Decrease1.0% 14,190 Increase4.4% 8,392,989 Decrease0.5%
2014–15 1,452,360 Increase7.1% 150,602 Increase5.1% 7,142,907 Increase3.9% 10,003 Decrease41.9% 8,755,872 Increase4.3%
2015–16 1,564,464 Increase7.7% 179,775 Increase19.4% 7,902,362 Increase10.6% 12,988 Increase29.8% 9,659,589 Increase10.3%
2016–17 1,934,641 Increase23.7% 197,437 Increase9.8% 8,067,516 Increase2.1% 11,796 Decrease9.2% 10,211,390 Increase5.7%
2017–18 2,243,367 Increase16% 208,903 Increase5.8% 8,286,618 Increase2.7% 13,358 Increase13.2% 10,752,246 Increase5.3%
2018–19 2,406,594 Increase7.3% 195,617 Decrease6.4% 8,209,610 Decrease0.1% 11,916 Decrease10.8% 10,823,737 Increase0.1%
2019–20 2,356,225 Decrease2.1% 183,999 Decrease5.9% 8,137,246 Decrease0.9% 11,328 Decrease4.9% 10,688,798 Decrease1.2%
2020–21 156,433 [a] Decrease93.4% 15,484 Decrease91.6% 2,181,670 Decrease73.2% 32,534 Increase187.2% 2,386,121 Decrease77.7%
2021-22 751,278 Increase131% 80,384 Increase135% 4,853,699 Increase76% 15,450 Decrease53% 5,700,811 Increase82%
2022-23 2,174,073 Increase189% 149,299 Increase86% 6,062,223 Increase25% 22,156 Increase43% 8,407,751 Increase47%
2023-24 2 754 405 Increase23.6% 169 961 Increase12.9% 7 093 292 Increase15.7% 16 694 Decrease12.1% 10 034 352 Increase17.6%

Aircraft movements[edit]

Annual aircraft movements for Cape Town International Airport[55]
Fiscal year International Regional Domestic Unscheduled Total
Aircraft movements % Change Aircraft movements % Change Aircraft movements % Change Aircraft movements % Change Aircraft movements % Change
2004–05 4,355 no data 4,242 no data 56,810 no data 27,154 no data 92,561 no data
2005–06 4,296 Decrease1.4% 4,169 Decrease1.7% 58,099 Increase2.3% 22,326 Decrease17.8% 88,890 Decrease4.0%
2006–07 4,623 Increase7.6% 3,698 Decrease11.3% 60,470 Increase4.1% 22,602 Increase1.2% 91,393 Increase2.8%
2007–08 5,019 Increase8.6% 3,420 Decrease7.5% 69,819 Increase15.5% 24,027 Increase6.3% 102,285 Increase11.9%
2008–09 5,638 Increase12.3% 3,340 Decrease2.3% 65,623 Decrease6.0% 21,042 Decrease12.4% 95,643 Decrease6.5%
2009–10 4,884 Decrease13.4% 3,296 Decrease1.3% 65,020 Decrease0.9% 19,379 Decrease7.9% 92,579 Decrease3.2%
2010–11 4,868 Decrease0.3% 3,137 Decrease4.8% 66,587 Increase2.4% 19,031 Decrease1.8% 93,623 Increase1.1%
2012–13 4,906 Increase0.8% 3,557 Increase4.8% 62,065 Decrease6.7% 18,545 Decrease1.8% 89,073 Decrease4.9%
2013–14 4,961 Increase1.1% 2,855 Decrease4.8% 60,665 Decrease2.3% 20,092 Increase1.8% 88,573 Decrease0.6%
2014–15 5,091 Increase2.6% 3,135 Increase4.8% 64,269 Increase5.9% 18,651 Decrease1.8% 91,146 Increase2.9%
2015–16 5,568 Increase9.4% 4,783 Increase4.8% 70,731 Increase10% 19,139 Increase1.8% 100,221 Increase10%
2016–17 7,121 Increase27.9% 5,048 Increase4.8% 71,081 Increase0.5% 16,087 Decrease1.8% 99,337 Decrease0.9%
2017–18 9,206 Increase29.3% 5,048 Increase4.8% 72,110 Increase1.4% 16,252 Increase1.8% 103,001 Increase3.7%
2018–19 10,490 Increase13.9% 4,950 Decrease1.9% 67,328 Decrease6.6% 15,898 Decrease2.2% 98,666 Decrease4.2%

Ground transport[edit]


Cape Town International Airport is approximately 20 kilometres (12 mi) from the city centre and is accessible from the N2 freeway, with Airport Approach Road providing a direct link between the N2 (at exit 16) and the airport. The airport can also be indirectly accessed from the R300 freeway via the M12, M10 and M22.

The airport provides approximately 1,424 parking spaces in the general parking area, and 1,748 parking bays in the multi-storey car park located near the domestic terminal.[56] A new car park opened in 2010, which is located near the international terminal and provides an additional 4,000 parking spaces.[57] The airport also offers a valet parking service.[56]

Public transport[edit]

Transport to and from the airport is provided by metered taxis, e-hailing services (such as Uber and Bolt) and various private shuttle companies.

Rail link[edit]

There is no direct rail access to Cape Town International Airport. The Passenger Rail Agency of South Africa has proposed a 4 km (2.5 mi) rail link between the airport and Cape Town's existing suburban rail network.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Reductions due to the COVID-19 pandemic.


  1. ^ "Cape Town International Airport Passenger Statistics". Airports Company South Africa.
  2. ^ The Economist, Online (14 May 2012). "Top Flights". The Economist. Archived from the original on 5 June 2012. Retrieved 6 June 2012.
  3. ^ Bickford-Smith, Vivian; E. Van Heyningen; Nigel Worden (1999). Cape Town in the twentieth century: an illustrated social history. Cape Town: New Africa Books. p. 120. ISBN 978-0-86486-384-3.
  4. ^ "ACSA – History". Airports Company South Africa. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  5. ^ "Cape Town Airport (CPT) Information – Airports Guide to Cape Town". airports-guides.com. Archived from the original on 28 March 2013. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  6. ^ "Trip tips: Bulletin board". The Orlando Sentinel. 13 December 1992. p. H-1. Retrieved 4 December 2021.
  7. ^ Stieghorst, Tom (27 January 2000). "S. African flights arriving soon". South Florida Sun Sentinel. pp. 1D, 2D.
  8. ^ Laun, Chelsea (5 June 2008). "Delta launches direct flights between city and New York". Cape Times. ProQuest 430682700.
  9. ^ Mackenzie, Jacqueline (26 September 2007). "Delta Air adds new SA route". News24. Retrieved 23 July 2023.
  10. ^ "Delta to Offer Customers Service to More Unique International Destinations in 2009" (Press release). Delta Air Lines. 12 November 2008. Retrieved 23 July 2023.
  11. ^ Yamanouchi, Kelly (20 June 2009). "Delta trims overseas routes, including Cape Town flights". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Retrieved 23 July 2023.
  12. ^ "Malaysia Airlines pulls out of SA". Independent Online. 11 January 2012. Retrieved 4 December 2021.
  13. ^ "New oneworld member Malaysia Airlines seeks to finally turn the corner in 2013 but challenges remain". CAPA - Centre for Aviation. 27 December 2012. Retrieved 4 December 2021.
  14. ^ Jooste, Bronwynne (10 January 2017). "Cape Town International welcomes 10 millionth passenger". www.westerncape.gov.za. Retrieved 13 June 2024.
  15. ^ Githahu, Mwangi (17 December 2019). "Cape Town welcomes inaugural United Airlines flight". Independent Online. Retrieved 4 December 2021.
  16. ^ "United to Become First Airline to Fly Nonstop Between Washington D.C. and Cape Town" (Press release). United Airlines. 28 July 2022. Retrieved 23 July 2023.
  17. ^ Silk, Robert (30 June 2023). "South African Airways to resume transatlantic flying". Travel Weekly. Retrieved 23 July 2023.
  18. ^ Villette, Francesca (16 April 2018). "Cape Town International Airport IS to be renamed". iol.co.za. Cape Times. Archived from the original on 14 February 2019. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  19. ^ "Government Gazette online (search)". Green Gazette. 13 February 2019. Archived from the original on 14 February 2019. Retrieved 13 February 2019.
  20. ^ Solwandle, Nomawethu (18 September 2018). "Khoisan groups want Cape Town Airport named after Krotoa". SABC News. Archived from the original on 14 December 2018. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  21. ^ "ANC shoots down EFF plan to rename Cape Town airport after Mama Winnie". Archived from the original on 6 March 2019. Retrieved 6 March 2019.
  22. ^ Villette, Francesca (26 February 2021). "Cape Town airport name change ditched". www.iol.co.za. Archived from the original on 26 February 2021. Retrieved 16 March 2021.
  23. ^ a b c Nicholson, Zara (8 November 2009). "New terminal hailed as a success". Sunday Argus. IOL. Archived from the original on 24 November 2009. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  24. ^ a b c d e f "ACSA – New Developments". Airports Company South Africa. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  25. ^ "Covid grounds R7bn Cape Town airport expansion". Independent Online. 10 February 2022. Retrieved 1 June 2022.
  26. ^ "These are the 10 best airport hotels in the world". The Independent. 2 March 2018. Archived from the original on 12 March 2018.
  27. ^ "Air France returns to South African skies". 26 October 2021.
  28. ^ "New winter route from Air France: Cape Town to Paris". 6 July 2023.
  29. ^ "AIR MAURITIUS RESUMES CAPE TOWN SEASONAL SERVICE IN NW22". Aeroroutes. 5 August 2022. Retrieved 5 August 2022.
  30. ^ "Airlink to introduce flights between Cape Town and Harare from Jan 18". 18 December 2020.
  31. ^ "Airlink to connect Cape Town and Maputo with direct flights | Flyairlink".
  32. ^ Smith, Carin. "Airlink jumps in with new West Coast route while Air Namibia heads for liquidation". Business. Retrieved 24 December 2022.
  33. ^ Schedules British Airways
  34. ^ "FlyCemAir launches East London to Cape Town flights".
  35. ^ "CemAir Adds Cape Town - Kimberely Service From Mid-Feb 2023". AeroRoutes. 3 February 2023. Retrieved 3 February 2023.
  36. ^ "CemAir / Scheduled flights in South Africa". www.flycemair.co.za. Retrieved 24 December 2022.
  37. ^ "Delta launches new route between Cape Town and Atlanta". Iol. 2 December 2022. Retrieved 3 December 2022.
  38. ^ "Emirates resumes flights to South Africa, Mauritius and Zimbabwe". 24 September 2020.
  39. ^ "SA to Swaziland: Eswatini Air to launch flights in South Africa this March". 3 March 2023.
  40. ^ "New SA route alert: FlySafair launches flights between Bloemfontein and Cape Town".
  41. ^ "Safair Plans Cape Town – Nelspruit Service From April 2024". Aeroroutes. Retrieved 22 November 2023.
  42. ^ "Airlines increasing frequencies to Cape Town". 21 November 2023.
  43. ^ "LIFT | SA's Flexible Airline".
  44. ^ "Mango welcomes Court Decision to place it under business rescue" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 June 2023. Retrieved 16 August 2021.
  45. ^ "Norse Atlantic Airways Introduces New Route Between London Gatwick and Cape Town". 8 April 2024.
  46. ^ Philipot, Lorne (12 May 2021). "Cape Town back on Singapore Airlines' route network". The South African. Blue Sky Publications.
  47. ^ Jim Liu. "Singapore Airlines NW22 Passenger Operations as of 25 July 2022". Aeroroutes.
  48. ^ "SAA takes off on September 23 with these routes".
  49. ^ "South African anuncia retorno ao Brasil com rota inédita para a Cidade do Cabo". Aeroin (in Portuguese). 29 June 2023. Retrieved 29 June 2023.
  50. ^ "United and Delta Launch Nonstop Services to Cape Town". August 2022.
  51. ^ "United to Become First Airline to Fly Nonstop Between Washington D.C. and Cape Town" (Press release). Chicago: United Airlines. 28 July 2022.
  52. ^ Ltd, Jacobs Media Group. "Virgin Atlantic outlines winter sun schedule". Travel Weekly. Retrieved 24 December 2022.
  53. ^ bidaircargo.com - Network retrieved 13 January 2021
  54. ^ "ACSA – Cape Town Passenger Statistics". Airports Company South Africa.
  55. ^ "ACSA – Cape Town Aircraft Statistics". Airports Company South Africa. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  56. ^ a b "ACSA – Cape Town – Maps and parking". Airports Company South Africa. Archived from the original on 13 November 2008. Retrieved 28 December 2009.
  57. ^ "More parking comes online at Cape Town International Airport". Airports Company South Africa. 10 December 2009. Archived from the original on 20 July 2011. Retrieved 28 December 2009.

External links[edit]

Media related to Cape Town International Airport at Wikimedia Commons