The Info List - Halim Perdanakusuma International Airport

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Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma
International Airport (Indonesian: Bandar Udara Internasional Halim Perdanakusuma) (IATA: HLP, ICAO: WIHH) is an international airport in Jakarta, Indonesia.[1]The airport is located at East Jakarta. Aside from commercial scheduled flights, this airport is also used for military, private and presidential purposes. The airport is used for corporate aviation with frequent arrivals and departures of corporate aircraft both domestically and internationally. On January 10, 2014, Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma
began to serve domestic scheduled commercial flights to ease the overloaded Soekarno–Hatta International Airport.[2] Initially Citilink
was the largest user, taking 32 slots from 74 slots available for all airlines a day.[3] About 5.6 million passengers used the airport in 2016.


1 History 2 Terminals

2.1 Main Terminal

2.1.1 Facilities

2.2 Presidential Terminal

3 Airlines and destinations

3.1 Passenger

4 SHIA to HPIA express rail link 5 Accidents and Incidents 6 References 7 External links

History[edit] This airport takes its name from Air Vice-Marshal Halim Perdanakusuma, an Indonesian aviator. It is now home to a large number of turboprop, charter, and general aviation companies. It is a major air force base of the Indonesian Air Force
Indonesian Air Force
and is home to most of its major squadrons, such as the 31st Squadron and the 17th VIP Squadron. In the 1960s, it was also known as the Halim Perdana Kusumah Air Force Base, and before that it was known as Tjililitan Airport or Tjililitan Airfield (Dutch: Vliegveld Tjililitan), after its borough. As a civilian airport, Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma
was one the city's main airports, along with Kemayoran Airport, until the opening of Soekarno–Hatta International Airport
Soekarno–Hatta International Airport
in Tangerang
in 1985. Until then, it served all international routes bound for Jakarta, while Kemayoran handled domestic flights. The closure of Kemayoran in 1985 meant that Halim would serve as the secondary airport of Jakarta, mostly handling charter flights, general aviation, and flying school base for the next 29 years. In the 1990s the Directorate General of Civil Aviation mandated that Halim would serve non-scheduled flights, as well as scheduled flights with aircraft under 100 passengers capacity. To ease Soekarno–Hatta International Airport, the Halim airport authority has announced to give 60 flight slots per hour for scheduled flights and, for the first time, the 2013 Haj pilgrims used this airport.[4] Since 2014, the airport serves domestic scheduled flights with limitation capacity up to 2.2 million passengers per year from about 200,000 passengers in 2013 (over capacity).[5] In 2014, Halim reopened for all scheduled flights as a congestion reliever for the overcrowded Soekarno–Hatta airport. An Airport Express train was planned to connect the airport to Soekarno–Hatta International Airport. A feasibility study was conducted in December 2013. The Jakarta
government planned to expand the road connecting to the airport to ease traffic to nearby Cawang. Terminals[edit]

Entrance of Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma

Main Terminal[edit] This terminal serves for all departing and arriving flights. The terminal operates for domestic flights only. Facilities[edit]

ATMs / Cash Machines Currency Exchange Nursing Room Prayer Room Food & Drinks - A&W • Dunkin’ Donuts • Rotiboy • Starbucks • McDonalds (opening soon) Shopping - There are a variety of shops to choose from including a Circle K and Indomart convenience stores. WiFi is available at Sapphire Premiere Executive Lounge. Smoking - Permitted in designated smoking rooms in the airport.

Presidential Terminal[edit] This terminal is used solely by the President of the Republic of Indonesia
and other government VIP flights. Airlines and destinations[edit] Passenger[edit]

Airlines Destinations

Batik Air Ambon, Balikpapan, Banda Aceh, Bandar Lampung, Batam, Bengkulu, Denpasar/Bali, Kupang, Makassar, Malang, Mataram–Lombok, Medan, Padang, Palembang, Pekanbaru, Pontianak, Semarang, Surakarta/Solo, Surabaya, Yogyakarta

Citilink Denpasar/Bali, Malang, Mataram–Lombok, Medan, Padang, Palembang, Semarang, Silangit, Surakarta/Solo, Surabaya, Yogyakarta

Pelita Air Charter: Cilacap, Dumai, Matak

Susi Air Cilacap, Pangandaran

TransNusa Pagar Alam[6] Charter:[7] Matak

Wings Air Bandung, Tasikmalaya

SHIA to HPIA express rail link[edit] See also: Soekarno-Hatta Airport Rail Link


v t e


Soekarno–Hatta ARS



Batu Ceper

Kota  M1 

Kampung Bandan  M1 


Tanah Abang

BNI City  M1   L1 


Cawang  L1   L2 


The feasibility study of an airport-to-airport Express Train has been finished and ready for prequalification offering. The Express Train initial plan is from Soekarno–Hatta International Airport
Soekarno–Hatta International Airport
(SHIA) to Manggarai, but to realize needs of transportation from Halim Perdanakusuma Airport (HPA), the route is extended from Manggarai to HPA. The route will stretch 33 kilometers, from Halim-Cawang-Manggarai-Tanah Abang-Sudirman-Pluit-Terminal 2&3 SHIA, on surface, underground and elevated, and has been agreed by Peraturan Menteri Nomor 1264 Tahun 2013 of Transportation Ministry. The Express Train takes 30 minutes to travel between two airports instead of a 1 to 3 hours drive.[8] Accidents and Incidents[edit]

On 24 June 1982, British Airways Flight 9, a Boeing 747-200 flew through a cloud of volcanic ash thrown up by the eruption of Mount Galunggung, causing the failure of all four engines. The crew diverted the aircraft to Jakarta
and it landed safely. On 9 May 2012, a new Russian-made Sukhoi Superjet 100
Sukhoi Superjet 100
carrying over 40 people went missing during a demonstration flight for potential buyers and journalists. The Sukhoi Superjet-100 took off from Jakarta's Halim Perdanakusuma Airport bound for Pelabuhan Ratu, Sukabumi, West Java, at 2:21 p.m. (7:21 a.m. GMT). It crashed on Mount Salak. On 21 June 2012, an Indonesian Air Force
Indonesian Air Force
Fokker F-27
Fokker F-27
crashed on landing and hit a housing complex near Halim airport. On 4 April 2016, Batik Air
Batik Air
Flight 7703, a Boeing 737-800 registration PK-LBS, collided with a TransNusa
ATR 42
ATR 42
while taxiing. The Boeing 737 wingtip sliced the tail of the ATR. The wingtip of the Boeing 737 burst into flames but was quickly extinguished. No one on board were killed.[9]

President of the Philippines, Rodrigo Duterte, walks past Indonesian honor guards at the airport

Airbus A320-200
Airbus A320-200
taxiing at Halim

The arrival hall of the old Tjililitan airfield in 1915–1925

The old Tjililitan airfield in 1925–1935

A Fokker F.VII
Fokker F.VII
plane at Tjililitan in 1929


^ "Soekarno–Hatta must be expanded to meet passenger demand" Archived 17 August 2015 at WebCite. The Jakarta
Post. Wednesday 1 September 2010. Retrieved on 16 September 2010. ^ " Citilink
Berangkat Dari Halim Penuh Penumpang". January 10, 2014.  ^ Robertus Belarminus (June 3, 2014). "Tiga Maskapai Batal Beroperasi di Halim Perdanakusuma".  ^ "Halim undergoes renovation to ease air traffic at Soekarno–Hatta". July 24, 2013.  ^ "Layani Penerbangan Komersial, Bandara Halim Kebut Renovasi". December 21, 2013.  ^ "Bandara Atung Bungsu Layani Rute Jakarta-Pagar Alam". Sekretariat Daerah Kota Pagar Alam. 12 March 2016. Archived from the original on 12 May 2017. Retrieved 8 May 2017.  ^ http://www.transnusa.co.id/transnusa-2u/en/milestones/index.html ^ "April, Tender Kereta Halim-Bandara Soekarno-Hatta". Retrieved January 13, 2014.  ^ "Accident: Batik B738 and Transnusa AT42 at Jakarta
on Apr 4th 2016, ground collision, both aircraft on fire". AVHerald. Retrieved 4 April 2016. 

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma

portal Aviation portal

PT. Angkasa Pura
Angkasa Pura
II: Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma
Airport (in English) Airport information for WIHH at World Aero Data. Data current as of October 2006.Source: DAFIF. Current weather for WIHH at NOAA/NWS Airport information for HLP at Great Circle Mapper. Source: DAFIF (effective October 2006). Accident history for HLP at Aviation Safety Network

v t e

Airports in Indonesia


Greater Jakarta

Curug (BTO) Jakarta–Soekarno–Hatta (CGK)* Jakarta– Halim Perdanakusuma
Halim Perdanakusuma
(HLP)* Depok/South Tangerang
(PCB) Jakarta–Pulau Panjang (PPJ)

West Java

Bogor (ATS) Bandung (BDO)* Cirebon (CBN) Kertajati International Airport (-) Pangandaran (CJN) Tasikmalaya (TSY)

Central Java

Cepu (CPF) Cilacap (CXP) Karimunjawa (KWB) Purbalingga (PWL) Semarang (SRG)* Surakarta/Solo (SOC)*


New Yogyakarta
International Airport (-) Yogyakarta

East Java

Banyuwangi (BWX) Bawean Jember (JBB) Madiun (IWJ) Malang (MLG) Surabaya (SUB)* Sumenep (SUP)



Banda Aceh
(BTJ)* Kutacane (SLY) Lhokseumawe (LSW) Lhoksukon (LSX) Meulaboh (MEQ) Singkil Sabang (SBG) Sinabang Takengon (TXE) Tapaktuan (TPK)

North Sumatra

Batu Islands (LSE) Gunung Sitoli (GNS) Medan–Kualanamu (KNO)* Medan–Suwondo (MES) Padang Sidempuan (AEG) Parapat (SIW) Sibolga (FLZ) Silangit (DTB)

West Sumatra

Padang-Minangkabau (PDG)* Padang–Tabing Simpang Ampek (---) Sipora (RKI)


Dumai (DUM) Pangkalan Kerinci Pasir Pangaraiyan (PPR) Pekanbaru (PKU)* Rengat (RGT) Sungai Pakning (SEQ) Tembilahan


Batam (BTH)* Dabo (SIQ) Karimun (TJB) Letung (---) Natuna (NTX) Matak–Anambas (MWK) Tanjung Pinang (TNJ)


(DJB) Kerinci (KRC) Muara Bungo (---)


Enggano (---) Bengkulu
(BKS) Mukomuko (MPC)

South Sumatra

Banding Agung (---) Lubuklinggau (---) Pagar Alam (PXA) Palembang (PLM)* Sekayu (---)


Pangkal Pinang (PGK) Tanjung Pandan (TJQ)


Astra Ksetra (AKQ) Bandar Lampung
(TKG) Krui (---) Way Tuba(---)


West Kalimantan

Ketapang (KTG) Nanga Pinoh (NPO) Pontianak (PNK)* Putussibau (PSU) Sintang (SQG) Tebelian

Central Kalimantan

Muara Teweh (MTW) Palangkaraya (PKY) Pangkalanbun (PKN) Sampit (SMQ) Tumbang Samba (TBM)

South Kalimantan

Banjarmasin (BDJ) Kotabaru (KBU) Tanjung Warukin (TJG) Batulicin (BTW)

East Kalimantan

Balikpapan (BPN)* Berau (BEJ) Bontang (BXT) Datadawai (DTD) Maratua Melak (MLK) Samarinda Samarinda Temindung (SRI)

North Kalimantan

Long Apung (LPU) Long Bawan (LBW) Malinau (MLN) Nunukan (NNX) Tanjung Selor (TJS) Tarakan (TRK)*


South Sulawesi

Makassar (UPG)* Masamba (MXB) Palopo (LLO) Rampi (RPI) Seko (SKO) Selayar Soroako (SQR) Tana Toraja (TTR)

West Sulawesi

Mamuju (MJU)

South East Sulawesi

Baubau (BUW) Kendari (KDI) Kolaka (PUM) Raha (RAX) Wakatobi (WKB)

Central Sulawesi

Ampana (VPM) Buol (UDL) Luwuk (LUW) Morowali Palu (PLW) Poso (PSJ) Toli-Toli (TLI)


Gorontalo (GTO)

North Sulawesi

Melangguane (MNA) Miangas (MKF) Manado (MDC)* Naha (NAH)

Lesser Sunda Islands


Denpasar (DPS)* Buleleng (—)

West Nusa Tenggara

Bima (BMU) Lombok (LOP)* Mataram (AMI) Sumbawa Besar (SWQ)

East Nusa Tenggara

Atambua (ABU) Bajawa (BJW) Ende (ENE) Labuan Bajo (LBJ) Kalabahi (ARD) Kupang (KOE) Larantuka (LKA) Lewoleba (LWE) Maumere (MOF) Rote Island (RTI) Ruteng (RTG) Savu Island (SAU) Tambolaka (TMC) Waingapu (WGP)



Ambon (AMQ) Banda (NDA) Benjina (BJK) Dobo (DOB) Kisar Langgur (Tual) (LUV) Larat Masohi (AMI) Moa (JIO) Namlea (NAM) Namrole (NRE) Saumlaki (SXK) Wahai (WHI)

North Maluku

Buli (WUB) Galela (GLX) Labuha (LAH) Morotai (OTI) Sanana (SQN) Ternate (TTE) Kao (KAZ)



Biak (BIK) Boven Digoel (TMH) Dekai (DEX) Jayapura (DJJ) Merauke (MKQ) Nabire (NBX) Oksibil (ORG) Timika (TIM) Wamena (WMX)

West Papua

Babo (BAO) Fak Fak (FKQ) Kaimana (KNG) Manokwari (MKW) Raja Ampat (RJM) Sorong (SOQ)

Names in Bold are international airports. Names of international airports marked with * have Visa on Arri