The Info List - Cairo International Airport

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International Airport (IATA: CAI, ICAO: HECA) (Arabic: مطار القاهرة الدولي‬; Maṭār El Qāhira El Dawly) is the international airport of Cairo
and the busiest in Egypt
and serves as the primary hub for EgyptAir, EgyptAir
Express and Nile Air
Nile Air
as well as several other airlines. The airport is located in Heliopolis, to the northeast of the Cairo
around 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) from the business area of the city and has an area of approximately 37 square kilometres (14 sq mi). It is the second busiest airport in Africa after OR Tambo International Airport in Johannesburg.


1 History 2 Terminals

2.1 Terminal 1

2.1.1 Hall 4

2.2 Terminal 2 2.3 Terminal 3 2.4 Seasonal flight terminal

3 Facilities

3.1 Overview

3.1.1 Terminal Transfer 3.1.2 Airport Hotel

3.2 Future developments

4 Airlines and destinations

4.1 Passenger 4.2 Cargo

5 Ground transport

5.1 Limousines and shuttle buses 5.2 Public transport 5.3 Taxi 5.4 Car

6 Accidents and incidents 7 Accolades 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

History[edit] During World War II, the United States Army Air Forces
United States Army Air Forces
built Payne Airfield to serve the Allied Forces, rather than take over the existing Almaza Airport located 5 kilometres (3.1 mi) away. Payne Field was a major Air Transport Command air cargo and passenger hub, connecting westwards through Benghazi Airport (during the war known as Soluch Airfield) to Algiers airport on the North African route to Dakar Airport, in French West Africa. Other locations which transport routes were flown were RAF Habbaniya, Iraq
on the Cairo
– Karachi, India
route; Lydda Airport, British Palestine; Jeddah, Arabia, on the Central African route to Roberts Field, Liberia
(1941–1943), and later after the war ended, Athens, Greece
and on to destinations in Europe.[5] When American forces left the base at the end of the war, the Civil Aviation Authority took over the facility and began using it for international civil aviation. In 1963, Cairo
International Airport replaced the old Heliopolis Airport, which had been located at the Hike-Step area in the east of Cairo.[6] The airport is administered by the Egyptian Holding Company for Airports and Air Navigation, which controls the Cairo
Airport Company, the Egyptian Airports Company, National Air Navigation Services and Aviation Information Technology, and the Cairo
Airport Authority. In 2004, Fraport AG
Fraport AG
won the management contract to run the airport for eight years, with options to extend the contract twice in one year increments.[7] Terminals[edit] The terminal facilities include Departure Hall 1, International Hall 3, and Hall 4 for private and non-commercial aircraft services. As part of the recent upgrading and facility improvement scheme, the CAA demolished the old Hall 3, previously used for domestic arrivals and departures, to reconstruct a new hall to be used for international arrivals. Terminal 1 is locally known as the "Old Airport," although its facilities were recently given a complete overhaul and are newer than those of Terminal 2, which is still known as the "New Airport." Terminal 1[edit]

Departures area at Terminal 1

Terminal 1 was originally used by EgyptAir
and several Middle Eastern airlines. However, an increasing number of other foreign carriers, such as Air France
Air France
and KLM
transferred operations from Terminal 2 in 2006. In May 2009 EgyptAir
moved all its operations to the new Terminal 3 (along with all Star Alliance
Star Alliance
airlines serving the airport). In March 2010, with the closure of Terminal 2 for major renovation works, all non- Star Alliance
Star Alliance
airlines serving the airport shifted operations to the terminal. Departures and arrivals are with all airlines departing from Terminal 1 Hall 1, with the exception Saudia
which is the sole tenant of Terminal 1 Hall 2 due to the size of their operations (SV accounted for 65% of Terminal 2's traffic in 2009). Most international airlines arrive in Hall 3. Arrival Hall 2 was recently reopened and serves international and domestic arrivals. The CAC has inaugurated the "Airport City Concept" to provide an array of services and entertainment facilities to travelers, airport visitors, as well as the general public. The first phase, a new shopping mall called the 'AirMall,' has been built near Terminal 1's International Arrival Hall 3. As of 2009 the facade of the terminal was being upgraded. A study on reorganizing the departure and arrival halls is ongoing as well as the feasibility study to include contact stands to improve the service and comfort levels to the passengers. Terminal 1 has 12 gates. Hall 4[edit] Terminal 1, Hall 4 is dedicated to private and executive jet services. Even though it is referred to as a 'Hall' under Terminal 1 it is operated independently from the commercial passenger terminal. It has proven to be one of the most successful general aviation halls in the Middle East. Smart Aviation Company
Smart Aviation Company
has been based at the building since 2007; it moved to a new executive FBO in 2010 adjacent to Hall 4. Terminal 2[edit]

Apron view

Terminal 2 was inaugurated in 1986 with 7 boarding gates.[8] It primarily served European, Gulf and East Asian airlines. The terminal was closed in April 2010 for complete renovations starting in 2012 and lasting 36 months. The architecture of the building limited the opportunities for further expansion which necessitated the entire building to be closed for major structural overhaul at an estimated cost of approximately $400 million. In February 2010 the World Bank's Board of Executive Directors approved a loan amount of $387 million to support the Cairo
Airport Development Project (CADP) to overhaul the terminal with national banks providing the rest. The project aimed at increasing the terminal capacity from 3 million to 7.5 million passengers annually. The upgrade included the complete modernisation of the 20-year-old facility to reach the same level of service as the new Terminal 3. In August 2011, Turkey's Limak Holding won the tender for modernising the terminal. After several project delays, the renovated terminal had its soft opening on 28 September 2016 with a capacity of 7.5 million passengers bringing the airport's total passenger capacity to 30 million passengers annually. The new terminal has 14 gates and an additional 5 remote stands. During February 2017, Saudi Arabian Airlines launched its first international "Al-Fursan lounge" at Cairo
International Airport Terminal 2. The 1,500 square-meter lounge can accommodate 300 guests at a time. The renovated terminal is operating jointly with Terminal 3 as one integrated terminal via an air bridge, thus, reinforcing the role of Cairo
International Airport as a regional hub. Terminal 3[edit]

Nile Air
Nile Air
Airbus A320
Airbus A320
' Egypt
Tourism' Livery at Cairo International Airport (June 2016)

Aerial overview

Given projected growth, and the limited ability to expand Terminal 2, the Egyptian Ministry of Civil Aviation
Egyptian Ministry of Civil Aviation
began construction of Terminal 3 in 2004. The terminal was officially inaugurated by the former Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak
Hosni Mubarak
on 18 December 2008 and opened for commercial operations on 27 April 2009. The facility is twice as large as the current two terminal buildings combined, with the capacity to handle 11 million passengers annually (6 million international and 5 million domestic) once the first phase is completed. It is adjacent to Terminal 2, and the two terminals are initially connected by a bridge. With its hub at the airport, EgyptAir's operations were overhauled with the full transfer of its operations (international and domestic) into the state-of-the-art terminal between 27 April and 15 June 2009. To implement the Star Alliance
Star Alliance
"Move Under One Roof" concept, all Alliance members serving the airport were relocated to the terminal by the first of August 2009. The new terminal includes:

Two piers of extendable capacity and gates facilities serving domestic and international traffic on contact and remote stands. The main building and the piers are connected by concourses. Two of the gates are equipped to handle Airbus A380 aircraft. Provisions for a third pier are in the planning stages. Terminal 3 has 23 gates (2 gates for the A380), 6 check-in islands consisting of 110 check-in counters (plus 10 mobile counters and 10 CUSS kiosks), 76 immigration counters (plus 5 biometric gates), 52 contact and remote aircraft parking stands (5 with multiple use), 425 FIDS, 15 public information points, 7 baggage carousels, 63 elevators, 50 moving walkways and 51 escalators. Retails space covers more than 5,000m2 (4.034m2 occupied by EgyptAir Tourism & Duty Free Shops). International food court with Oriental, Asian and Western food (incl. Burger King, Hippopotamus, Upper Crust). Land side roads including bridges and fly-over serving the traffic to and from the terminal building, surface car park areas (multi-story parking garage capable of holding more than 3,000 cars), a new access road connecting the airport with the Autostrad road ( Cairo
ring road) and upgrading the access roads.

Seasonal flight terminal[edit] On 20 September 2011 Prime Minister Sharaf inaugurated the new Seasonal Flights Terminal (ST), located west of Terminal 3. During the start-up phase EgyptAir
operates its daily flight to Medina from the new Terminal. All Hajj
traffic of EgyptAir
will move to the ST while Saudia's Hajj
flights will still operate from Terminal 1. More destinations might be added during winter. The terminal has an annual capacity of 3.2 million passengers with 27 check-in counters and 7 gates with a common gate and single security concept, the first in Cairo. It is designed to handle 1,200 passengers per hour. Passengers will be bussed to remote aircraft stands around Terminal 3. Its purpose is to ease operational strains on the existing terminals during pilgrim seasons.[9] Facilities[edit]

Airbus A321-231 and Boeing 777-300ER
Boeing 777-300ER
at Cairo
International Airport

Express Embraer 170 at Cairo
International Airport

Overview[edit] The airport has four terminals, the third (and largest) opened on 27 April 2009 and the Seasonal Flights Terminal opened on 20 September 2011. Terminal 2 was closed in April 2010 for major renovation works and was reopened on 28 September 2016. A third parallel runway replaced the crossing runway in 2010.[10] Runway
05L/23R is 3,301 metres (10,830 ft) long, 05C/23C has a length of 4,000 metres (13,000 ft), and the new runway is designated as 05R/23L and is 3,999 metres (13,120 ft). Terminal Transfer[edit] The MiniMetro
people mover links Terminal 1, the AirMall, the multi-storey car park and Terminals 2 and 3. The main station is located between Terminals 2 and 3 and is an integral part of the bridge connecting the two terminals. An air-cushioned 1.85 km (1.15 mi) system with top speed 50 km/h (31 mph) was designed and constructed by Leitner-Poma.[11][12] Airport Hotel[edit] A luxury 350-room five-star Le Méridien
Le Méridien
hotel opened in front of Terminal 3 in December 2013. The hotel is linked to the terminal by a 230-metre-long (750 ft) skyway that is also equipped with a moving walkway. The hotel has 5 different dining venues, a fitness center, massage rooms, swimming pool, gift store, and more. Future developments[edit] With the national carrier, EgyptAir, and the Egyptian authorities planning to develop the airport as a hub for the Middle East and Africa, the airport facilities are in constant development. Several projects are underway, including:

Construction of a multi-storey car park located near Terminal 3. Continued upgrade of the land-side façade of Terminal 1. The Cairo
Cargo City (CCC) will provide state of the art facilities to support the growth in cargo traffic through the airport. Expanding the Cairo
Metro to serve the airport. The new line, Line 3, which is in an advanced stage of execution, will link Greater Cairo from east to west with the airport at one end, and Mohandessin district at the other. It is expected to be fully operational by 2019.[needs update] Development of real estate and the 'Oasis Project' which entails a business park with company headquarters and regional offices. Construction of 'Aerocity', a family leisure park to be built within the airport's investment zone. With an area of 3 square kilometres (1.2 sq mi), the enterprise should cost 1 billion Egyptian pounds (US$183 million) and will be carried out in two phases. The first phase will consist of the building of a business centre, and the second, of an entertainment park following the guidelines of Disney World, in the United States. There will also be parks, artificial lake, game courts, a water park, 18 cinemas and several restaurants. This will be a new feature of Cairo
Airport and forms part of the long-term development and modernization plan.

Airlines and destinations[edit] Passenger[edit]

Airlines Destinations

Aegean Airlines Athens

Aeroflot Moscow-Sheremetyevo (resumes 11 April 2018)[13]

Air Algérie Algiers

Air Arabia Ras al Khaimah, Sharjah

Air Cairo Hofuf, Jeddah, Yanbu[14]

Air Italy Milan–Malpensa

Air Leisure Charter: Beijing–Capital, Chongqing, Guangzhou, Kunming, Nanchang, Shanghai–Pudong, Shenyang, Shenzhen, Xi'an[15]

Alexandria Airlines Charter: Alexandria–Borg el Arab, Aqaba, Luxor

Alitalia Rome–Fiumicino

AlMasria Universal Airlines Aswan, Bergamo, Hurghada, Jeddah, Kuwait, Luxor, Sharm el-Sheikh, Yanbu

Austrian Airlines Vienna

Badr Airlines Khartoum

British Airways London–Heathrow

Bulgarian Air Charter Seasonal charter: Sofia[16]

Aviation Jeddah, Yanbu[17]

EgyptAir Abha, Abidjan, Abu Dhabi, Abuja, Accra, Addis Ababa, Alexandria–Borg el Arab, Algiers, Amman–Queen Alia, Amsterdam, Asmara, Assiut, Aswan, Athens, Baghdad, Bahrain, Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi, Barcelona, Beijing–Capital, Beirut, Berlin–Schönefeld, Brussels, Casablanca, Copenhagen, Dammam, Dar es Salaam, Dubai–International, Entebbe, Erbil (resumes 13 April 2018)[18], Frankfurt, Gassim, Geneva, Guangzhou, Hurghada, Istanbul–Atatürk, Jeddah, Johannesburg–OR Tambo, Juba, Kano, Khartoum, Kuwait, Lagos, London–Heathrow, Luxor, Madrid, Medina, Milan–Malpensa, Moscow-Domodedovo (resumes 12 April 2018),[19] Mumbai, Munich, Muscat, Nairobi–Jomo Kenyatta, N'Djamena, New York–JFK, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Riyadh, Rome–Fiumicino, Sharjah, Sharm el-Sheikh, Tokyo–Narita, Toronto–Pearson, Tunis, Vienna Charter: Osaka–Kansai Seasonal: Mykonos

EgyptAir operated by Air Sinai Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion

EgyptAir operated by EgyptAir
Express Abu Simbel, Alexandria-Borg el Arab, Aswan, Athens, Budapest, Hurghada, Larnaca, Luxor, Marsa Alam, Sharm el-Sheikh, Sohag Seasonal: El Alamein, Mersa Matruh

Emirates Dubai–International

Eritrean Airlines Asmara, Khartoum[20], Milan–Malpensa[21]

Ethiopian Airlines Addis Ababa

Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi

Flynas Abha[22], Jeddah, Riyadh[23]

Gulf Air Bahrain

Iraqi Airways Baghdad, Basra, Erbil, Sulaimaniyah[24]

Jazeera Airways Kuwait

Joon Paris–Charles de Gaulle[25][26]

Jordan Aviation Amman–Queen Alia[27][better source needed][28][better source needed][29]

Kenya Airways Nairobi

Kuwait Airways Kuwait

Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich

Middle East Airlines Beirut

Nesma Airlines Abha, Jeddah, Qassim, Tabuk, Ta'if, Yanbu

Nile Air Abha, Al Ain, Al-Jawf, Aswan, Baghdad, Basra, Buraidah, Ha'il, Hofuf, Hurghada,[30] Istanbul-Sabiha Gökçen, Jeddah, Jizan, Kuwait, Luxor, Port Sudan, Sharm el-Sheikh,[30] Tabuk, Ta'if, Yanbu

Oman Air Muscat

Petroleum Air Services Charter: El Kharga, Hurghada, Luxor, Port Said, Ras Shokeir, Sharm el-Sheikh, Sharq Al-Owainat, Antalya, Basra, Mykonos, Paphos[31]

Royal Air Maroc Casablanca

Royal Falcon Amman–Queen Alia

Royal Jordanian Amman–Queen Alia

Royal Wings Aqaba[32]

Saudia Abha, Dammam, Jeddah, Medina, Riyadh

Sudan Airways Khartoum, Port Sudan

Sun Air Khartoum

Syrian Air Damascus, Latakia

Swiss International Air Lines Zürich

Tarco Airlines Khartoum[33]

Tunisair Tunis–Carthage

Turkish Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk

Ukraine International Airlines Kiev-Boryspil (begins 6 April 2018)[34]

Yemenia Aden, Seiyun


Airlines Destinations

Air France
Air France
Cargo Bangui[35], Paris-Charles de Gaulle, N'Djamena, Reunion

Cargolux Beirut, Luxembourg

DHL International Aviation ME Bahrain

Cargo[36] Beirut, Cologne/Bonn, Istanbul-Atatürk, Milan-Malpensa, N'Djamena, Ostend/Bruges, Sharjah

Emirates SkyCargo Dubai-Al Maktoum,[37] Frankfurt

Ethiopian Airlines
Ethiopian Airlines
Cargo Addis Ababa, Beirut, Liège[38]

Kalitta Air Charleston

Cargo Frankfurt, Hong Kong, Milan-Malpensa, Sharjah

Martinair Amsterdam[39]

RAM Cargo Casablanca

Royal Jordanian
Royal Jordanian
Cargo Amman-Queen Alia, Maastricht/Aachen

Turkish Airlines
Turkish Airlines
Cargo Istanbul-Atatürk[40]

Ground transport[edit] Limousines and shuttle buses[edit] There are several ways to leave Cairo
airport upon arrival. The most convenient way is by one of the numerous "limousine services". Pick-up points are in front of the terminals (curb side). The prices are fixed depending on the destination and the car category. Category A are luxury limousines (e.g. Mercedes-Benz E-Class), Category B are Micro Buses for up to seven passengers, Category C are midsized cars (e.g. Mitsubishi Lancer) and new Category D are London Taxis.[41] Public transport[edit] Public buses leave outside terminal 1 and connect frequently to transportation hubs like Abbasia and Tahrir Square
Tahrir Square
but can be confusing for visitors and are not suitable for persons carrying large pieces of baggage. Line 3 of the Cairo
Metro will connect the airport to Heliopolis, Central Cairo
and Giza
in the future. Taxi[edit] The old black and white taxis usually do not have a meter and prices are negotiated before travelling while the newer white taxis have meters, but will generally refuse to use it when leaving from the airport and charge significantly more.[citation needed] Car[edit] The airport can be reached via Oroba Road from Heliopolis or via the new road, connection Terminal 3 with the intersection between Ring Road and Suez Road.[citation needed] The toll for driving to the airport is EGP 15.[citation needed] Accidents and incidents[edit]

On 20 February 1956, a "Transports Aériens Intercontinentaux" Douglas DC-6B on a scheduled Saigon-Karachi-Cairo-Paris flight crashed on approach to Cairo
airport. 52 of the 63 people on board were killed. On 19 March 1965, Vickers Viscount
Vickers Viscount
YI-ACU of Iraqi Airways
Iraqi Airways
was damaged beyond economic repair when it ran into a number of lamp standards after a hydraulic system failure.[42] On 20 May 1965, PIA Flight 705, a Boeing 720–040B, crashed on approach to Runway
34, killing 121. On 18 March 1966, United Arab Airlines Flight 749
United Arab Airlines Flight 749
crashed while attempting to land at Cairo
International Airport. All 30 passengers and crew on board were killed. On 15 January 1968, Douglas DC-3
Douglas DC-3
SU-AJG of United Arab Airlines departed on an international scheduled cargo flight to Beirut International Airport, Lebanon when the crew decided to return due to icing. The aircraft subsequently broke up in mid-air and crashed at Zifta, killing all four people on board. The cargo shifting in flight and the aircraft being 500 kilograms (1,100 lb) overloaded may have contributed to the accident.[43] On 6 September 1970, Pan Am Flight 93, which was flying to New York City from Amsterdam, was hijacked and landed in Cairo
after refueling and picking up another hijacker in Beirut. The Boeing 747-100 was blown up after everyone got out. The hijackers were arrested later.


2010, one of the three most improved airports by Skytrax
World Airport Awards.[44] 2011 – 2nd Best Airport in Africa of the Airport Service Quality Awards by Airports Council International[45]

See also[edit]

List of airports in Egypt

References[edit]  This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency
Air Force Historical Research Agency
website http://www.afhra.af.mil/.

^ a b c " Cairo
International airport
International airport
– Economic and social impacts". Ecquants. Retrieved 7 September 2013.  ^ " Cairo
International Airport". Archived from the original on 23 February 2011.  ^ Airport information for HECA at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006.Source: DAFIF. ^ Airport information for CAI / HECA at Great Circle Mapper. Source: DAFIF (effective October 2006). ^ "Map of worldwide routes of Air Transport Command, September 1945". Wikimedia Commons. 1945. Retrieved 7 February 2016.  ^ "Airport History". Cairo
International Airport. 2016. Retrieved 7 February 2016.  ^ " Fraport AG
Fraport AG
Wins Management Contract for Cairo
Airport in Egypt". Fraport AG. 20 December 2004. Archived from the original on 23 January 2009. Retrieved 10 October 2008.  ^ "Airport History". Cairo
International Airport. Retrieved 10 October 2008.  ^ "State Information Service". sis.gov.eg.  ^ " Cairo
Airport New Runway". Cairo
International Airport.  ^ "Leitner and Poma - Innovative MiniMetro
for international airports". Future Airport.  ^ " MiniMetro
on air cushions at the Cairo
Airport". LEITNER AG.  ^ " Aeroflot
To Restart Egypt
Flights In April". 13 March 2018.  ^ http://www.flyaircairo.com/ ^ https://www.flightera.net/airport_airline/HECA/AL ^ https://www.sofia-airport.bg/en/passengers/flight-information/airlines ^ http://www.cairoaviation.com.eg/schedule.php ^ https://onlinebooking.egyptair.com/plnext/egyptAirDX/Override.action#/TIMR ^ Liu, Jim (22 March 2018). "EGYPTAIR resumes Moscow service from April 2018". Routesonline. Retrieved 22 March 2018.  ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 24 November 2015. Retrieved 2015-11-24.  ^ http://www.eritrean.aero/schedule.html ^ http://www.flynas.com/en/booking-flynas/route-map ^ " Flynas
adds Riyadh – Cairo
Route from late-April 2015". Airline Route. 25 March 2015. Retrieved 25 March 2015.  ^ http://www.iq-airways.com/AirqAirways/trips_special.php?w=45 Archived 13 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine. ^ http://www.aviation24.be/airlines/air-france-klm-group/joon/launched-joon-the-new-low-cost-airline-with-a-new-generation-travel-experience/ ^ https://www.routesonline.com/news/29/breaking-news/276119/route-rundown-cdg-ika-sin-txl-fra-uio/?highlight=cairo ^ Queen Alia International Airport ^ Jordan Aviation ^ http://www.jordanaviation.jo/booking/DESTINATIONS.aspx ^ a b " Nile Air
Nile Air
Schedules Domestic Egypt
Service Launch in July 2016". Retrieved 10 May 2016.  ^ " Cairo
International Airport". cairo-airport.com. Archived from the original on 23 February 2011.  ^ http://rj.com/en/news/title/3848.html ^ http://tarcoair.co Archived 6 July 2015 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "МАУ запустит прямые рейсы Киев-Каир в 2018 году". avianews.com by Aviation Today. 30 August 2017. Retrieved 30 August 2017.  ^ https://www.flightstats.com/go/FlightStatus/flightStatusByFlight.do?id=938611415&airline=AF&flightNumber=6740&departureDate=2017-11-01 ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 27 January 2013. Retrieved 3 February 2013.  ^ " Emirates SkyCargo
Emirates SkyCargo
Freighter Operations get ready for DWC move". Emirates SkyCargo. 2 April 2014.  ^ "Cargo Schedule". Ethiopian Airlines. 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2016.  ^ " Martinair
Cargo". Martinair. Retrieved 7 February 2016.  ^ "Winter Schedule 2012/13" (PDF). Turkish Airlines
Turkish Airlines
Cargo. Archived from the original (PDF) on 4 June 2013.  ^ Cairo
Airport Company (2010): "Limousine Information". Official Brochure ^ "Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 7 October 2009.  ^ "SU-AJG Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved 24 July 2011.  ^ "The Most Improved Airports". 1 October 2010. Archived from the original on 29 November 2010. Retrieved 29 October 2010.  ^ "ASQ Award for Best Airport in Africa". Airports Council International. 14 February 2012. Retrieved 13 April 2012. 

External links[edit] Media related to Cairo
International Airport at Wikimedia Commons

Official website Live flight tracking at FlightAware Aeronautical chart for HECA at SkyVector Accident history for CAI at Aviation Safety Network

portal World War II
World War II
portal Aviation portal

v t e

Airports in Egypt

Major international

Cairo Hurghada Sharm El Sheikh

Minor international

Alexandria-Borg El Arab Assiut Aswan El Arish Luxor Marsa Alam Mersa Matruh Sohag


Abu Simbel El Alamein


Alexandria-El Nouzha Dakhla Oasis El Kharga El Tor Port Said Sharq El Owainat Sphinx International Airport