|Operator||Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism|
|Elevation AMSL||19 ft / 6 m|
Source: Japanese Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism
Airlines and destinations
|All Nippon Airways||Fukuoka, Nagoya–Centrair, Osaka–Itami, Tokyo–Haneda|
|Hong Kong Airlines||Hong Kong (ends 28 October 2018)|
|Japan Airlines||Osaka–Itami, Tokyo–Haneda|
| Japan Airlines|
operated by Japan Air Commuter
|Solaseed Air||Naha, Tokyo–Haneda|
The airport is connected to various locations by bus. Also, there is a railway line, the Miyazaki Kūkō Line, which connects the airport with the city center of Miyazaki and northern cities of the prefecture.
The airport opened in 1943 as an Imperial Japanese Navy base during World War II, and was a major base for "kamikaze" units beginning in February 1945, sending a total of 47 aircraft on suicide missions during operations such as the Battle of Okinawa.
On October 1969, All Nippon Airways Flight 104 overran a runway at Miyazaki Airport by 132 metres. All four crew and 49 passengers survived.
- "Miyazaki Airport" (PDF). Japanese Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism. Archived from the original (PDF) on 21 October 2016. Retrieved 7 January 2017.
- AIS Japan Archived 2016-05-17 at the Portuguese Web Archive
- "会社概要" (Archive). Solaseed Air. Retrieved on January 26, 2014. "本社 〒 880-0912 宮崎市大字赤江 宮崎空港内（宮崎空港ビル2階）"
- "元特攻隊員、宮崎空港での記念館新設に懸命 かつて海軍飛行場". www.nikkei.com. Retrieved 2016-08-17.
- "Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 20 February 2009.
- Media related to Miyazaki Airport at Wikimedia Commons
- Miyazaki Airport Guide from Japan Airlines
- Current weather for RJFM at NOAA/NWS
- Accident history for KMI at Aviation Safety Network
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