Winslow–Lindbergh Regional Airport
|Winslow–Lindbergh Regional Airport
Winslow Municipal Airport
USGS aerial photo, 1997
|Owner||City of Winslow|
|Elevation AMSL||4,941 ft / 1,506 m|
Winslow–Lindbergh Regional Airport (IATA: INW, ICAO: KINW, FAA LID: INW) is a mile west of Winslow, in Navajo County, Arizona. The U.S. Forest Service has a firefighting Air Tanker base here. The airport was served by TWA and Frontier Airlines but now sees no airline service.
The airport was built in 1929 by Transcontinental Air Transport (TAT). Aviator Charles Lindbergh, who served as head of TAT's Technical Committee, chose Winslow as one of twelve critical refueling stops on the nation's first transcontinental passenger line. For many years it was the only all weather airport between Albuquerque, New Mexico,and Los Angeles, CA. During World War II the airfield was used by the United States Army Air Forces Air Transport Command as a refueling and repair stop for military aircraft. The airport is dedicated to the memory of Melvin L. Kislingbury, a Winslow resident who was killed in a WW II flight mission in Louisiana in 1943. TWA's last scheduled flight to Winslow was in 1953 and Frontier left in 1974–75.
In the year ending April 18, 2009 the airport had 19,250 aircraft operations, an average of 52 per day: 99% general aviation and 1% military. 11 aircraft were then based at this airport: 64% single-engine, 27% multi-engine and 9% helicopter. Winslow Airport is served by Wiseman Aviation as a FBO and is regularly visited by Cooper Aerial an aerial photography firm.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Winslow–Lindbergh Regional Airport.|
- Winslow~Lindberg Regional Airport (INW) at Arizona DOT airport directory
- FAA Terminal Procedures for INW, effective November 9, 2017
- Resources for this airport: