Palma de Mallorca Airport

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Palma de Mallorca Airport

Aeroport de Palma de Mallorca
Aeropuerto de Palma de Mallorca
Mallorca air logo.png
Aeropuerto PMI.jpg
Airport typePublic and military
ServesMallorca, Spain
LocationPalma de Mallorca
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL7 m / 24 ft
Coordinates39°33′06″N 002°44′20″E / 39.55167°N 2.73889°E / 39.55167; 2.73889Coordinates: 39°33′06″N 002°44′20″E / 39.55167°N 2.73889°E / 39.55167; 2.73889
PMI is located in Majorca
Location in Majorca
Direction Length Surface
m ft
06L/24R 3,270 10,728 Asphalt
06R/24L 3,000 9,842 Asphalt
Statistics (2017)
Passenger change 16-17Increase6,5%
Aircraft movements208,787
Movements change 16-17Increase5,6%
Sources: Passenger Traffic, AENA[1]
Spanish AIP, AENA[2]

Palma de Mallorca Airport (Catalan: Aeroport de Palma de Mallorca, Spanish: Aeropuerto de Palma de Mallorca; IATA: PMI, ICAO: LEPA; also known as Son Sant Joan Airport or Aeroport de Son Sant Joan) is an international airport located 8 km (5.0 mi) east[2] of Palma, Majorca, Spain, adjacent to the village of Can Pastilla. The airport on the Balearic Islands is Spain's third largest airport[1] after Madrid–Barajas and Barcelona-El Prat. Palma de Mallorca was used by 27.9 million passengers in 2017.[3] The airport is the main base for the Spanish carrier Air Europa and also a focus airport for Ryanair, EasyJet and Vueling. The airport shares runways with the nearby Son Sant Joan Air Force Base, operated by the Spanish Air Force.


Early years[edit]

The interest of the Spanish Government in developing airmail during the first decades of the 20th century, put into study the possibility of establishing an air postal line in the Balearic Islands. Finally, in 1921, the company Aeromarítima Mallorquina established the postal line Barcelona - Palma, which used seaplanes in the port of Palma de Mallorca. Before the creation of this airline, trials were made in two flat fields: Son Sant Joan and Son Bonet, both of them being elected for the builiding of aerdromes.[4][5]

In 1934, with the intention of flying touristic flights to the island, the company Aero-Taxi de Mallorca is created, stablishing a flight school in Son Sant Joan. A year later, another one will be founded in Son Bonet.[4]

In May 1935 the company LAPE, Líneas Aéreas Postales Españolas (Spanish Postal Airlines), antecessor of Iberia; is constituted. A month after, in August, the first regular air route between Madrid and Palma, stopping at Valencia, is created; using the Son Sant Joan aerodrome. A year later, this line is replaced by other, connecting Palma and Barcelona. Three years later, Lufthansa and Iberia stablish new lines in Son Bonet,[6] while Son Sant Joan is beginning to be used by the military. Through the years, Son Bonet will become the main civilian airport in the island, while the creation of Son Sant Joan Air Force Base will limit any further civilian enterprises at the aerodrome.[4]

In 1954, the runway was enlarged and paved to enable the operation of F-86 Sabre fighters, which also meant the diversion of the Palma - Llucmajor road. During those years, the first paved taxiways and aprons were built, while Son Bonet received the first big groups of European tourists thanks to the airlines BEA, Air France and Aviaco.[4]

The creation of the international airport[edit]

The increase in traffic, and the inability to enlarge Son Bonet, made the authors of the 1958 National Airport Plan propose building a large civilian airport in the premises of Son Sant Joan airbase. The National Airport Council approved this plan the following year and commercial traffic was transferred from Son Bonet to Son Sant Joan. This would become the birth of what today is known as the Palma de Mallorca Airport. During that year, a terminal and a civilian apron were built south of the military facilities, along with a VHF communication center. Also, a VOR was installed in the island.[4]

Finally, the 7 of July 1960, the airport was opened to both domestic and international traffic.[4]

Just two weeks later, expansion of the airport was declared urgent by the government, and on summer 1961 the works of extension of the runway and taxiway were started. At the end of the year, more plans were made, including a power plant, a communications centre and fire and rescue facilities.[4][7]

Growth since the 1960s[edit]

After reaching 1 million passengers for the first time in 1962, in 1965, a new terminal was constructed, and air navigation services were completed at the end of the following year. Also in 1965 Air Spain (1965 - 1975) began operating from the airport[8] and a smaller terminal, which today is module B was planned to be built. Passenger numbers had increased rapidly, reaching 2 million in 1965. A second runway was also to be built. It was to be built parallel to the existing one, and work began on it in 1970. Two years later, terminal B went into service, and the second runway (06L/24R) opened in 1974.

In 1980, the airport carried 7 million passengers. However, this increased to nearly 10 million in 1986. This yet again led to a new terminal to be constructed, which is today's current central terminal building where passengers both enter and exit the airport and also check in and retrieve their luggage. Construction started in mid-1993 and was designed by the Majorcan architect Pere Nicolau Bover. During the construction in 1995, passenger numbers exceeded 15 million. The new terminal finally opened in 1997.[9]


Following a decline in passenger numbers at the airport following the September 11 attacks in 2001, numbers rose steadily between 2002 and 2007 when traffic peaked at 23.2 million passengers, however from 2007 there has been a decline in passenger numbers with 21.1 million using the airport in 2010.[1] Today, Palma de Mallorca airport carries over 29.7 million passengers[3] to their destinations, with 178,253 aircraft movements, mostly to mainland Spain, Germany and the United Kingdom.

In November 2015, Air Berlin (1978 - 2017) announced that it would shut down its hub operations at the airport which it had maintained for over ten years. All seven domestic connection routes to the mainland - such as flights to Valencia, Bilbao and Sevilla - as well as the route to Faro in Portugal ceased during spring 2016.[10]

During the Summer months the dual-runway airport handles as many movements as London–Gatwick, and on the busiest day of the week as much as 1,100 movements - almost as many as London–Heathrow, the busiest in Europe. According to the operational data provided by AENA, the airport can handle 66 movements per hour or during a 24-hour operational period, almost 1,600 aircraft movements.


Apron view
Outside view of the main terminal
Interior of the terminal

Palma de Mallorca Airport occupies an area of 6.3 km2 (2.4 sq mi). Due to rapid growth of passenger numbers, additional infrastructure was added to the two terminals A (1965) and B (1972). This main terminal was designed by local architect Pere Nicolau Bover and was officially opened on 12 April 1997. The airport now consists of four modules: Module A (the former Terminal A Building), Module B (the former Terminal B Building), Module C and Module D (the last two were completely new sets of buildings and gates that opened along with the new central terminal and check in area in 1997). The airport can handle 25 million passengers per year, with a capacity to dispatch 12,000 passengers per hour.

Module A[edit]

The former Terminal A Building is located in the north of the airport. It has 28 gates of which 8 have airbridges. This is the only Module that has double airbridges attached to gates. The Pier is mainly used by flights to non-Schengen destinations including the UK and Ireland. This part of the terminal building is closed during winter months and is only used in the summer.

Module B[edit]

The former Terminal B Building is the smallest module, located in the north east. It has 8 gates located on the ground floor, of which none have airbridges. It is used by regional aircraft of Air Nostrum, mainly operating flights to Ibiza Airport, Menorca Airport, Valencia Airport, Lleida Airport, Asturias Airport and Santiago de Compostela Airport.

Module C[edit]

The largest of the Modules located in the east. It has 33 gates of which 9 have airbridges. It is used by Condor along with EasyJet and Norwegian Air Shuttle flights to Schengen destinations. The majority of airbridges have written on them. The southern area of the Module was worked on and reopened in May 2010. The refurbishment and expansion is so that the Module can handle more flights, and to improve ways to get into the pier as it is the longest walk from security control. There will also be a further 8 gates with airbridges, but there will still be 33 in total.[11]

Module D[edit]

Located in the south. It has 19 gates of which 10 have airbridges. All odd numbered gates are gates with a bus transfer. The majority of airbridges have written on them. During the closure of the southern area of Module C, it was used mainly for flights to Europe.

Other facilities[edit]

Previously Spanair (1986 - 2012) had its head office in the Spanair Building on the airport property.[12] Both Futura International Airways and Iberworld had large operational offices on the premises of the airport but these are no longer in use.

Airlines and destinations[edit]


Aer Lingus Seasonal: Cork, Dublin
Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo (begins 1 June 2019)[13]
Air Algérie Algiers
airBaltic Seasonal: Riga
Air Europa Alicante, Almeria, Asturias, Barcelona, Bilbao, Granada, Madrid, Menorca, Paris–Orly, Santiago de Compostela, Seville, Valencia, Valladolid, Zaragoza
Seasonal: Ibiza, Málaga, Salamanca
Seasonal charter: Aalborg (begins 29 June 2019),[14] Åre/Östersund (begins 18 May 2019),[15] Borlänge (begins 10 May 2019),[15] Halmstad (begins 2 August 2019),[15] Haugesund (begins 15 June 2019),[16] Humberside (begins 7 May 2019),[17] Invernes (begins 14 June 2019),[17] Jersey,[18] Jönköping (begins 13 April 2019),[15] Molde,[16] Sandefjord (begins 9 June 2019),[16] Shannon,[19] Skellefteå (begins 27 April 2019),[15] Sundsvall (begins 20 April 2019),[15] Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion,[20] Umeå (begins 13 April 2019)[15]
Air France Paris–Charles de Gaulle
Air Arabia Maroc Seasonal: Nador
Aviolet Seasonal charter: Belgrade[21]
AlbaStar Tangier
Seasonal charter: Bergamo,[22] Birmingham, Bologna, Cork,[19] Milan–Malpensa, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion,[20] Verona, Venice
Alitalia Seasonal: Milan–Linate, Rome–Fiumicino
Seasonal charter: Bologna
Binter Canarias Gran Canaria, Tenerife-North[23]
Blue Air Seasonal: Bucharest, Liverpool, Turin
Charter: Timișoara
Blu-express Seasonal charter: Bologna, Catania, Milan–Malpensa, Rome–Fiumicino, Turin
British Airways London–City, London–Heathrow
Seasonal: Edinburgh, London-Gatwick, London–Stansted, Manchester
Brussels Airlines Seasonal: Brussels
Bulgaria Air Sofia
Condor Düsseldorf, Frankfurt
Seasonal: Berlin–Schönefeld, Hamburg, Hannover, Leipzig/Halle, Munich, Stuttgart
Corendon Dutch Airlines Seasonal: Amsterdam, Maastricht/Aachen
Czech Airlines Prague
easyJet Berlin–Schönefeld, Berlin–Tegel, Bristol, Liverpool, London–Gatwick, London–Luton, London–Stansted, Manchester
Seasonal: Amsterdam, Belfast–International, Bordeaux, Edinburgh, Glasgow, London–Southend, Lyon, Milan–Malpensa, Naples, Newcastle upon Tyne, Nice, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Rome–Fiumicino, Stuttgart, Toulouse, Venice
easyJet Switzerland Basel/Mulhouse, Geneva
Edelweiss Air Zürich
Enter Air Seasonal charter: Gdańsk,[24] Katowice,[24] Poznań,[24] Warsaw—Chopin,[24] Wrocław[24]
Ernest Airlines Seasonal charter: Bergamo[22]
Eurowings Berlin–Tegel, Cologne/Bonn, Dortmund, Düsseldorf, Hamburg, Hannover, Munich, Münster/Osnabrück, Nuremberg, Paderborn/Lippstadt, Salzburg, Stuttgart, Vienna
Seasonal: Basel/Mulhouse, Bremen, Dresden, Graz, Karlsruhe/Baden-Baden, Leipzig/Halle, Saarbrücken
Evelop Airlines[25] Seasonal: Lisbon, Porto
Finnair Seasonal: Helsinki, Kemi
Flybe Seasonal: Exeter, Southampton
Germania Berlin–Tegel, Bremen
Seasonal: Berlin–Schönefeld, Dresden, Erfurt/Weimar, Friedrichshafen, Münster/Osnabrück, Nuremberg, Rostock
Germania Flug Seasonal: Zürich
Hahn Air Seasonal: Düsseldorf
Helvetic Airways Seasonal: Bern, Sion
Iberia Alicante, Lleida, Ibiza, Menorca, Santiago de Compostela, Valencia
Seasonal: Badajoz, Pamplona, Salamanca, Bilbao
Seasonal charter: Vitoria
Iberia Express Madrid Birmingham, Manchester
Seasonal: Belfast–International, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Glasgow, Leeds/Bradford, London–Stansted, Newcastle upon Tyne
Jet Time Seasonal charter: Aalborg (begins 24 May 2019),[26] Billund (begins 10 May 2019),[26] Helsinki (begins 18 May 2019),[27] Norrköping,[15] Örebro,[15] Växjö[15]
Laudamotion Berlin–Tegel (ends 31 March 2019),[28] Düsseldorf,[29] Frankfurt,[29] Vienna[29]
Seasonal: Basel/Mulhouse,[29] Hannover,[29] Innsbruck,[29] Munich, Münster/Osnabrück, Nuremberg, Salzburg,[29] Stuttgart[29]
Level[30] Seasonal: Vienna[31]
Lufthansa Seasonal: Frankfurt, Munich
Luxair Luxembourg
Seasonal charter: Dole
Neos Seasonal: Bergamo, Bologna, Milan–Malpensa, Verona
Nordwind Airlines Seasonal charter: Moscow–Sheremetyevo (begins 24 May 2019)[32]
Norwegian Air Shuttle Copenhagen, Gothenburg, Helsinki, London–Gatwick, Madrid, Munich, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stockholm–Arlanda
Seasonal: Aalborg, Bergen, Düsseldorf, Hannover
Seasonal charter: Bodø (begins 19 May 2019),[16] Luleå (begins 30 April 2019),[15] Stavanger (begins 20 April 2019),[16] Trondheim[16]
Orbest Seasonal charter: Lisbon, Porto
Ryanair Barcelona, Berlin–Schönefeld, Berlin–Tegel (begins 1 April 2019),[33] Bremen, Charleroi, Cologne/Bonn, Dortmund, Eindhoven, Frankfurt, Hahn, Hamburg, Karlsruhe/Baden-Baden, London–Stansted, London–Southend (begins 3 April 2019), Madrid, Málaga, Manchester, Memmingen, Santiago de Compostela, Seville, Valencia, Warsaw–Modlin, Weeze
Seasonal: Beauvais, Bergamo, Berlin–Tegel, Billund, Birmingham, Bologna, Bournemouth, Bratislava, Bristol, Brussels, Cork, Dublin, Düsseldorf, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Girona, Gothenburg, Kaunas, Kraków, Leeds/Bradford, Liverpool, Luxembourg, Marseille, Newcastle, Nuremberg, Porto, Poznań, Prestwick, Reus, Rome–Ciampino, Santander, Shannon, Stockholm–Skavsta, Strasbourg, Stuttgart,[34] Wrocław
Ryanair Sun Seasonal charter: Gdańsk (begins 11 May 2019),[24] Katowice,[24] Warsaw–Chopin,[24] Wrocław[24]
S7 Airlines Moscow–Domodedovo
Scandinavian Airlines Aarhus, Copenhagen, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stockholm–Arlanda
Seasonal: Gothenburg
Seasonal charter: Bergen (begins 10 May 2019),[16] Trondheim[35]
SmartWings Prague
Seasonal: Bratislava, Brno, Košice, Ostrava
SunExpress Deutschland Frankfurt, Munich, Nuremberg
Seasonal: Düsseldorf, Hannover, Leipzig/Halle
Swiss International Air Lines Geneva, Zürich
TAROM Seasonal: Bucharest
Thomas Cook Airlines Seasonal: Belfast–International, Birmingham, Bristol, Cardiff, East Midlands, Glasgow, London–Gatwick, London–Stansted, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne
Thomas Cook Airlines Scandinavia Seasonal charter: Aalborg, Bergen, Billund, Borlänge, Copenhagen, Gothenburg, Helsinki, Karlstad, Malmö, Örebro, Oslo–Gardermoen, Oulu, Stockholm–Arlanda, Trondheim[35]
Transavia Seasonal: Amsterdam, Eindhoven, Groningen, Rotterdam/The Hague
Transavia France Seasonal: Nantes
Seasonal charter: Metz/Nancy
Travel Service Polska Seasonal charter: Katowice[24]
Travel Service Hungary Seasonal charter: Budapest
TUI Airways Seasonal: Aberdeen, Belfast–International, Birmingham, Bournemouth, Bristol, Cardiff, Doncaster/Sheffield, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Exeter, Glasgow, Humberside,[17] Leeds/Bradford, Liverpool, London–Gatwick, London–Luton, London–Stansted, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne, Norwich
Seasonal charter: Dublin,[19] Gothenburg,[15] Stockholm–Arlanda[15]
TUI fly Belgium Charleroi, Paris–Charles de Gaulle
Seasonal: Brussels, Liège, Ostend/Bruges
TUI fly Deutschland Seasonal: Basel/Mulhouse, Cologne/Bonn, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Hannover, Munich, Saarbrücken, Stuttgart
TUI fly Netherlands Seasonal: Amsterdam, Rotterdam
TUI fly Nordic Seasonal charter: Copenhagen,[26] Malmö,[15] Oslo–Gardermoen,[16] Stockholm–Arlanda[15]
Ukraine International Airlines Seasonal: Kiev–Boryspil
Ural Airlines Seasonal: Moscow–Domodedovo
Volotea Seasonal: Asturias, Bari, Bilbao, Bordeaux, Genoa, Lille, Lyon, Marseille, Nantes, Palermo, Pisa, Toulouse, Turin, Venice, Verona, Vigo, Zaragoza
Seasonal charter: Cork,[19] London–Southend,[17] Southampton[17]
Vueling A Coruña, Alicante, Barcelona, Bilbao, Granada, Jerez de la Frontera, Lisbon, Málaga, Munich, Paris-Orly, Santiago de Compostela, Seville, Stuttgart, Valencia, Vienna, Zaragoza, Zürich
Seasonal: Amsterdam, Asturias, Bordeaux, Cardiff, Florence, Lille, Lyon, Marseille, Rennes, Rome–Fiumicino, Toulouse
Wizz Air Seasonal: Budapest, Cluj–Napoca, Debrecen (begins 31 March 2019)[34]


Swiftair Barcelona, Madrid, Ibiza, Menorca


Passenger statistics[edit]

Palma de Mallorca Airport passenger totals 1999–2017 (millions)
Updated: 12 January 2018.[1] 2018 Data Provisional.
Passengers Movements Cargo (kilos)
1999 19,127,773 168,533
2000 19,424,243 176,997 25,156,479
2001 19,206,964 169,603 23,068,964
2002 17,832,558 160,329 20,412,784
2003 19,185,919 168,988 19,935,677
2004 20,416,083 177,859 20,408,137
2005 21,240,736 182,028 21,025,694
2006 22,408,427 190,304 22,443,596
2007 23,228,879 197,384 22,833,556
2008 22,832,857 193,379 21,395,791
2009 21,203,041 177,502 17,086,478
2010 21,117,417 174,635 17,292,240
2011 22,726,707 180,152 15,777,101
2012 22,666,858 173,966 13,712,034
2013 22,768,032 170,140 12,236,854
2014 23,115,622 172,630 11,462,907
2015 23,745,023 178,254 11,373,639
2016 26,254,110 197,640 10,452,860
2017 27,950,655 208,787 10,191,236
2018 (Oct) 27,093,963 201,352 8,618,150
Source: Aena Statistics[1]

Route statistics[edit]

Busiest international routes from Palma-Son Sant Joan Airport January–December (2017)[36]
Rank City Passengers Top carriers
1 Germany Düsseldorf, Germany 1,277,837 Air Berlin, Lufthansa Group, Condor, TUI fly Deutschland
2 Germany Hamburg, Germany 995,272 Air Berlin, Ryanair, Condor, EasyJet
3 Germany Frankfurt, Germany 928,737 Air Berlin, Condor, Lufthansa Group, TUI fly Deutschland
4 Germany Cologne, Germany 918,383 Lufthansa Group, Air Berlin, Ryanair, Condor
5 United Kingdom London–Gatwick, United Kingdom 859,151 EasyJet, Thomas Cook Airlines, TUI Airways
6 United Kingdom Manchester, United Kingdom 760,741 Jet2, Ryanair, TUI Airways
7 Germany Munich, Germany 730,315 Air Berlin, Lufthansa Group, Condor, TUI fly Deutschland
8 Germany Stuttgart, Germany 678,626 Air Berlin, Lufthansa Group, TUI fly Deutschland, Condor
9 Germany Hannover, Germany 553,855 Air Berlin, TUI fly Deutschland, Lufthansa Group, Condor
10 Switzerland Zürich, Switzerland 540,951 Lufthansa Group, Air Berlin, Germania, Vueling
11 Germany Berlin-Tegel, Germany 477,738 Air Berlin, Lufthansa Group
12 United Kingdom London–Stansted, United Kingdom 450,532 Easyjet, Jet2, Ryanair, Thomas Cook Airlines
13 United Kingdom Birmingham, United Kingdom 412,849 Jet2, Ryanair, TUI Airways
14 Denmark Copenhagen, Denmark 399,695 Norwegian, Scandinavian Airlines System, TUI fly Nordic, Primera Air Nordic
15 Sweden Stockholm, Sweden 386,847 Scandinavian Airlines System, Norwegian, Thomas Cook Airlines, TUI fly Nordic
16 Switzerland Basel-Mulhouse, Switzerland & France 368,578 EasyJet, Air Berlin, TUI fly Deutschland, Lufthansa Group
17 United Kingdom East Midlands, United Kingdom 355,718 Jet2, Ryanair, Thomas Cook Airlines, TUI Airways
18 Germany Berlin-Schönefeld, Germany 349,848 EasyJet, Ryanair, Condor, Azur Air
19 United Kingdom Bristol, United Kingdom 340,782 EasyJet, Ryanair, Thomas Cook Airlines, TUI Airways
20 United Kingdom Newcastle, United Kingdom 330,546 EasyJet, Jet2, Ryanair, Thomas Cook Airlines

Accidents and incidents[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d e "AENA passenger statistics and aircraftmovements".
  2. ^ a b Spanish AIP (AENA) Archived 7 March 2012 at the Wayback Machine.
  3. ^ a b AENA Aeropuerto de Palma de Mallorca
  4. ^ a b c d e f g "Aeropuerto de Palma de Mallorca - Historia". (in Spanish). Retrieved 17 September 2018.
  5. ^ "Palma de Mallorca airport history in the early 90's". 18 May 2014.
  6. ^ Alex Kuksin, ICQ 31622216. "Lufthansa and Iberia establish routes".
  7. ^ Alex Kuksin, ICQ 31622216. "Palma de Mallorca Airport expansion".
  8. ^ "Air Spain Fleet Details and History". Retrieved 1 June 2015.
  9. ^ Alex Kuksin, ICQ 31622216. "Terminal A opening".
  10. ^ - "Air Berlin shuts down Mallorca hub" (German) 18 November 2015
  11. ^ "Module C Refurbishment". 24 April 2010.
  12. ^ "Spanair to retain HQ in Palma." The Mallorca. 23 December 2008. Retrieved on 18 October 2009.
  13. ^ Liu, Jim (7 December 2018). "Aeroflot adds 2 European routes in S19". Routesonline. Retrieved 7 December 2018.
  14. ^ "Flight".
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Only Flight".
  16. ^ a b c d e f g h "Only Flight".
  17. ^ a b c d e "Flight Timetable".
  18. ^ "Flying To Majorca - Customer Info - Direct Flights & Holidays From The Channel Islands".
  19. ^ a b c d "Flight Timetable". TUI Airways. 7 April 2018.
  20. ^ a b "Online Flights". 15 March 2018.
  21. ^ "Aviolet charter schedule" (PDF).
  22. ^ a b "TOUR OPERATOR TIMETABLE". Retrieved 25 March 2018.
  23. ^ Missing or empty |title= (help)
  24. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "Charter flights at low prices". 15 March 2018.
  25. ^ Evelop adds Spain – Portugal links in S18 Routesonline. 4 May 2018.
  26. ^ a b c "Only Flight".
  27. ^ "Only Flight".
  28. ^ "Ryanair to swap German bases with LaudaMotion". 20 October 2018.
  29. ^ a b c d e f g h "Laudamotion outlines summer 2018 operations". 16 March 2018.
  30. ^
  31. ^ "Level launching mid-summer flights". 28 June 2018.
  32. ^ "Flight Search".
  33. ^ "Ryanair to swap German bases with LaudaMotion". 20 October 2018.
  34. ^ a b
  36. ^ "". Retrieved 2016-12-26.
  37. ^ "EC-EQH Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 24 June 2010.
  38. ^ "EC-FAH Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 25 June 2010.
  39. ^ "ASN Aircraft accident Swearingen SA227-AC Metro III EC-GKR Palma de Mallorca Airport (PMI)". 12 April 2002.

External links[edit]

Media related to Palma de Mallorca Airport at Wikimedia Commons