Omsk Tsentralny Airport

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Tsentraly may refer, less commonly, to airports in Riga, Moscow, Saratov, or Orenburg.
Tsentralny Airport
Аэропорт Центральный
Airport type Public
Operator JSC "Omsk Airport"
Serves Omsk
Location Omsk, Russia
Elevation AMSL 312 ft / 95 m
Coordinates 54°58′0″N 073°18′30″E / 54.96667°N 73.30833°E / 54.96667; 73.30833Coordinates: 54°58′0″N 073°18′30″E / 54.96667°N 73.30833°E / 54.96667; 73.30833
OMS is located in Omsk Oblast
Location of airport in Omsk Oblast
Direction Length Surface
m ft
06/24 2,876 9,435 Grass
07/25 2,500 8,202 Asphalt
15/33 725 2,380 Grass
Statistics (2013)
Passengers 975,000

Tsentralny Airport (Russian: Аэропорт Центральный (IATA: OMSICAO: UNOO) is an airport in Omsk Oblast, Russia, located 5 km southwest of Omsk. It is capable of handling wide-bodied aircraft and 975,000 passengers passed through the airport in 2013.

Airlines and destinations[edit]

Inside Omsk Airport main terminal.
Airlines Destinations
Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo
operated by Rossiya
St Petersburg
Seasonal: Sochi
Air Astana Astana
Azur Air Seasonal charter: Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi, Nha Trang (Cam Ranh)
IrAero Irkutsk
Seasonal: Anapa,[1] Gelendzhik (begins 20 June 2017), Krasnodar (begins 20 June 2017),[2] Sochi[1]
KrasAvia Krasnoyarsk–Yemelyanovo, Ufa
Nordavia Seasonal: Sochi[3]
NordStar Yekaterinburg[4]
Orenburzhye Nizhnevartovsk
Royal Flight Seasonal charter: Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi, Goa-Dabolim
S7 Airlines Moscow–Domodedovo, Novosibirsk (begins 1 July 2017)[5]
Ural Airlines Moscow–Domodedovo,[6] Simferopol[7]
UTair Aviation Surgut

New Fedorovka airport[edit]

A new airport is being built at Fyodorovka, northwest of Omsk. As of 2010, construction is stalled.[8]

Accidents and incidents[edit]

  • On October 11, 1984, a Tupolev Tu-154B-1 operating Aeroflot Flight 3352 crashed into maintenance vehicles occupying the runway at Omsk. 174 of the 179 people on board were killed, along with 4 of the maintenance crew. The ground controller on duty had allowed maintenance work to be done on the runway (against regulations) and promptly fallen asleep, while the pilots were unable to see the vehicles in time due to poor weather conditions. 178 people died in all, making this Soviet Union's deadliest airplane crash to date.
  • 2001 Antonov An-70 Crash


External links[edit]