Thessaloniki Airport

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Thessaloniki Airport "Makedonia"
Κρατικός Αερολιμένας Θεσσαλονίκης "Μακεδονία"
Thessaloniki International Airport.JPG
Airport type Military/Public
Owner Greek state
Operator Fraport AG/Copelouzos Group joint venture
Serves Thessaloniki
Location Mikra, Greece
Hub for
Elevation AMSL 7 m / 23 ft
Coordinates Lua error in Module:Coordinates at line 668: callParserFunction: function "#coordinates" was not found.
Map of the airport
Map of the airport
SKG is located in Greece
Location of the airport in Greece
Direction Length Surface
m ft
10/28 2,440 8,005 Asphalt
16/34 2,410 7,907 Asphalt
Statistics (2014)
Passengers 4,950,726
Passenger traffic change Increase 22.6%
Aircraft movements 45,900
Aircraft movements change Increase 16.2%
Sources: Greek AIP at Eurocontrol[1]
Statistics: Hellenic Civil Aviation Authority[2]
1 Official airfield data at the Air Traffic Safety Electronic Engineers Association of Hellenic Civil Aviation Authority website lists no official website for the airport.

Thessaloniki Airport "Makedonia"[2] (Greek: Κρατικός Αερολιμένας Θεσσαλονίκης "Μακεδονία",[3] Kratikós Aeroliménas Thessaloníkis "Makedonía") (IATA: SKGICAO: LGTS), formerly known as Mikra Airport, is located 7 nautical miles (13 km; 8.1 mi) south[4] of the White Tower of Thessaloniki in Greece at Thermi.[1]

The airport is the second largest state owned and operated airport in the country after Heraklion International Airport on the isle of Crete. It opened in 1930 and was the second busiest airport in Greece in terms of flights served and the third busiest in terms of passengers served in 2014, with almost 5 million passengers served. It is the main airport of Northern Greece and serves the city of Thessaloniki (the second-largest city in Greece), the popular tourist destination of Chalkidiki and the surrounding cities of the region.


During World War I the area that the airport currently occupies was used as an airfield and it continued operating as an airfield during World War II. At the time of the German occupation of Greece major projects took place, such as the creation of a 600 metres (2,000 ft) runway, while in 1948 the airport started operations as a civil airport for the first time.

In 1950 the already existing (10/28) runway got paved with asphalt at a length of 1,800 m (5,900 ft) and in 1952 it was extended to 2,000 m (6,600 ft). It was the same year that the first airport building was completed, with a control tower on the roof. One year later a new runway (16/34) was built. In 1958 the runway 10/28 underwent reconstruction and was extended to a total length of 2,440 m (8,010 ft) (current length), while runway 16/34 was extended to 2,400 m (7,900 ft), with its completion in 1972. In 2004 a new parallel taxiway for runway 16/34, was opened for use.

In September 1965 a new terminal building opened on a new location (current location). In the period between 1968 and 1973, the terminal was expanded, with the construction of a second floor and its first motorway junction. Due to the 1978 Thessaloniki earthquake, the control tower was destroyed, so a new one was constructed, independent of the main terminal building. The next expansion of the terminal took place in two stages, with the projects starting in 1991 and 1993 respectively. The municipality of Thessaloniki, as a European Capital of Culture for 1997, took over a projects for the aesthetic intervention, renovation, modernisation and reorganisation of the spaces of the building.

The terminal building took its current form, when an additional of 19,000 m2 (200,000 sq ft) were added to the western and eastern side of the terminal building, completed in November 2000 and June 2003 respectively. The western extension included the widening of the international departures area (new Extra-Schengen Area), including new administration offices, a new health station and the new station control of Olympic Airlines. The eastern expansion included a new check-in hall, new waiting halls and additional administrative offices for airlines. Today the terminal has a total floor area of 32,000 square metres (340,000 sq ft). Finally, during 2004–2006 the new motorway junction was completed on the level of the departures entrance of the Terminal and new parking spaces for cars, buses and taxis were created.

In June 2015, there was an important event in the history of the Macedonia airport and the hellenic aviation. SkyGreece Airlines opened the first regular transatlantic flight coming from Toronto, Canada via Budapest, Hungary, due to the short runway of the Airport. The flight was scheduled to operate once a week during summer, but SkyGreece Airlines ceased all its operations in late August 2015, due to lack of funds and blaming the capital controls.[clarification needed]


In December 2015 the privatisation of Thessaloniki Airport and 13 other regional airports of Greece was finalised with the signing of the agreement between the Fraport AG/Copelouzos Group joint venture and the state privatisation fund.[5] "We signed the deal today," the head of Greece's privatisation agency HRADF, Stergios Pitsiorlas, told Reuters.[6] According to the agreement, the joint venture will operate the 14 airports (including Thessaloniki Airport) for 40 years as of autumn 2016.



The airport's terminal consists of three floors. The ground floor serves arrivals only and is divided into two sections: international/extra-Schengen arrivals and domestic/intra-Schengen arrivals. The first floor serves departures and also includes a shopping center. On this floor there are 34 check-in counters, waiting areas, bars, stores that sell tobacco and magazines and various airlines' offices. The second floor houses two restaurants and several bars with views to the runways.

Inside the airport there is one restaurant, four coffee-bars and a tobacco store. Furthermore, except from the duty-free shop, there are stores selling traditional products, jewellery, accessories and clothes. Passengers also can utilize a luggage secure-wrapping service and luggage lockers. An Hellenic Post post office and automated teller machines are available on the passengers' departure area. There is also an office of the Greek National Tourism Organization. Finally, car hire companies can be found in the airport such as AVIS, Europcar, Hertz and Sixt.

There are two passenger lounges at the airport:


The airport is also the home of Aeolus Aviation Academy and Thessaloniki Aeroclub, both offering pilot training.


The airport has two runways (10/28 and 16/34) and two taxiways. There are 22 stands for narrow-body aircraft and about 20 for light aircraft.

Airlines and destinations

Airlines Destinations
Aegean Airlines Athens, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Heraklion (ends 14 January 2016),[8] Larnaca, Moscow-Domodedovo, Munich, Rhodes (ends 14 January 2016),[8] Stuttgart
Seasonal: Brussels, Hanover, Paris-Charles de Gaulle, Saint Petersburg, Tel Aviv-Ben Gurion
Seasonal charter: Ankara,[9] Kazan,[10] Rostov-on-Don,[11] Tel Aviv-Ben Gurion,[12] Yerevan[13]
Aeroflot Moscow-Sheremetyevo
Air Berlin Seasonal: Berlin-Tegel, Düsseldorf, Hamburg, Munich, Nuremberg, Stuttgart
Air Serbia Belgrade
airBaltic Seasonal: Riga
operated by Alitalia CityLiner
Seasonal: Milan-Linate,[14] Rome–Fiumicino (begins 5 August 2016)[15]
Astra Airlines Chios (PSO),[16] Corfu (PSO),[16] Heraklion, Ikaria (PSO),[17] Kalamata (PSO),[16] Kos, Lemnos (PSO),[17] Mytilene, Samos (PSO)[16]
Seasonal: Cephalonia, Chania, Karpathos, Kythira, Mykonos, Patras, Santorini, Zakynthos[18]
Seasonal charter: Tel Aviv-Ben Gurion[12]
Austrian Airlines Vienna
Belavia Seasonal charter: Gomel,[13] Minsk-National[13]
Blue Air Larnaca
British Airways Seasonal: London-Gatwick
Brussels Airlines Seasonal: Brussels (begins 1 May 2016)[19]
easyJet Berlin-Schönefeld, London-Gatwick
Seasonal: Hamburg, Manchester[20]
easyJet Switzerland Seasonal: Basel/Mulhouse
Ellinair Athens, Heraklion,[21] Kiev-Boryspil, Mineralnye Vody, Moscow-Domodedovo, Moscow-Sheremetyevo, Rostov-on-Don, Tbilisi[22]
Seasonal: Almaty, Astana, Budapest (begins 19 June 2016),[23] İzmir,[24] Kaliningrad, Kazan, Kharkiv, Leipzig/Halle (begins 22 June 2016),[25] Mykonos, Nizhny Novgorod, Novosibirsk, Odessa, Saint Petersburg, Samara, Santorini, Yekaterinburg, Zakynthos
Seasonal charter: Dnipropetrovsk,[26] Krasnodar (begins 27 April 2016),[13] Lviv,[13] Riga (begins 21 May 2016),[13] Saratov (begins 26 May 2016),[13] Tallinn (begins 26 May 2016),[27] Tyumen (begins 8 June 2016),[13] Ufa,[13] Volgograd,[13] Voronezh[13]
Enter Air Seasonal charter: Poznań,[28] Wrocław[29]
Eurowings Düsseldorf (begins 27 March 2016)
Seasonal: Hamburg (begins 3 May 2016)
Germanwings Cologne/Bonn, Stuttgart
Seasonal: Düsseldorf (ends 1 June 2016), Hamburg, Hanover
Jetairfly Seasonal: Brussels
Niki Seasonal charter: Innsbruck[30][31]
Olympic Air
operated by Aegean Airlines
Chania (begins 15 January 2016),[8] Heraklion (begins 15 January 2016),[8] Mytilene (begins 15 January 2016),[8] Rhodes (begins 15 January 2016)[8]
Seasonal: Kos (begins 30 May 2016),[8] Mykonos (begins 27 May 2016),[8] Santorini (begins 28 May 2016)[8]
Ryanair Athens, Beauvais, Bologna (resumes 1 April 2016),[32] Chania, Charleroi, Hahn, London-Stansted, Milan–Il Caravaggio, Paphos, Rome-Ciampino, Weeze
Seasonal: Bremen, Girona, Karlsruhe/Baden-Baden, Moss, Stockholm-Skavsta, Warsaw-Modlin
S7 Airlines Seasonal: Moscow-Domodedovo (begins 1 May 2016)[33][34]
Scandinavian Airlines Seasonal: Copenhagen, Stockholm-Arlanda[35]
Sky Express Skyros (PSO)[16]
Small Planet Airlines (Poland) Seasonal charter: Katowice[36]
Swiss International Air Lines Seasonal: Geneva, Zürich
TAROM Bucharest
Thomson Airways Seasonal: Bristol, East Midlands, London-Gatwick, Manchester
Transavia Seasonal: Amsterdam
Transavia France Seasonal: Paris-Orly
Travel Service Seasonal: Prague
Seasonal charter: Gdańsk,[37] Ostrava,[38][39] Warsaw-Chopin[40]
Turkish Airlines Istanbul-Atatürk
Vueling Seasonal: Barcelona
Wizz Air Budapest

Passenger and cargo traffic

File:Thessaloniki International Airport passenger levels since 1994.png
History of passenger traffic at the airport from 1994 to 2010.

Between 1994 and 2010, Thessaloniki Airport saw a rise in passenger traffic equal to 76%, from 2.2 million in 1994 to 3.9 million in 2010.[2] Between 2003 and 2008 the airport saw a passenger traffic increase of 19.1% from 3.5 million to almost 4.2 million passengers, an all-time high. The number of passengers dropped in next years. However, over the last two years the airport experienced passenger traffic increase to just above four million by 2013. Significant traffic increase took place during 2014, with the total number of passengers exceeding the five million mark for the first time.[2]

Apart from passengers, the airport also handled 8.2 thousand tons of freight in 2010, a considerable drop from the 21.4 thousand tons it handled in 1997.[2]

Year Passengers
Domestic International Total
1994 719,846 1,507,641 2,227,487
1995 Increase795,085 Increase1,541,134 Increase2,336,219
1996 Increase922,190 Increase1,577,702 Increase2,499,892
1997 Increase1,108,736 Increase1,688,430 Increase2,797,166
1998 Decrease1,039,149 Decrease1,627,926 Decrease2,667,075
1999 Increase1,328,976 Increase1,857,745 Increase3,186,721
2000 Increase1,533,383 Increase2,014,644 Increase3,548,027
Year Passengers
Domestic International Total
2001 Decrease1,343,366 Increase2,087,453 Decrease3,430,819
2002 Decrease1,219,063 Decrease2,038,373 Decrease3,257,436
2003 Increase1,446,677 Increase2,054,245 Increase3,500,922
2004 Increase1,496,411 Increase2,124,498 Increase3,620,909
2005 Decrease1,462,505 Increase2,208,076 Increase3,670,581
2006 Increase1,486,833 Increase2,316,021 Increase3,802,854
2007 Increase1,644,950 Increase2,523,019 Increase4,167,969
Year Passengers
Domestic International Total
2008 Decrease1,611,883 Increase2,557,676 Increase4,169,559
2009 Increase1,713,890 Decrease2,390,305 Decrease4,104,195
2010 Decrease1,682,071 Decrease2,228,680 Decrease3,910,751
2011 Decrease1,487,972 Increase2,470,503 Increase3,958,475
2012 Decrease1,449,116 Increase2,557,088 Increase4,006,204
2013 Decrease1,409,608 Increase2,629,968 Increase4,039,576
2014 Increase1,892,018 Increase3,058,708 Increase4,950,726

Ground Transport

Thessaloniki Bus Route No. 78N
BSicon BUS2.svg Macedonia InterCity Bus Terminal (KTEL)
Intermediate stations
Michanourgeio O.S.E.
Strofi Eptalofou
Agion Panton
BSicon LDER.svg New Railway Station
Alkazar —
Plateia Aristotelous — Mitropolitou Gennadiou
Agias Sofias
Panepistimio Makedonias
Mouseio Vyzantinou Politismou
Dimarhiako Megaro
Intermediate stations
Evzonon — 424 Stratiotiko Nosokomeio
Faliro — Theageneio
Scholi Tyflon — Ippokrateio
Laografiko Mouseio — Dimitriou Mitropoulou
Analipsi — Mpotsari
Georgiou — Vrysaki
25is Martiou
Gefyra — Voulgari
Agios Eleftherios
Perifereiaki Enotita Thessalonikis
Krikela — Aigaiou
Periptero — Krikela
Agios Panteleimon
Stratopedo — Stratopedo 1
Stratopedo 2
Nosokomeio Agios Pavlos
Emporiko Kentro
Georgiki Scholi
BSicon FLUG.svg Macedonia International Airport - Departures
BSicon FLUG.svg Macedonia International Airport - Arrivals

Public transport

The airport is served on a 24-hour basis by Thessaloniki Urban Transport Organization (OASTH);

  • To downtown Thessaloniki
    • 78/78A/78N
  • To Chalkidiki bus station[41]
    • 78A/79 to A. S. IKEA (Anatolikos Stathmos IKEA), catch bus number 36/36A/36B to Ktel Chalkidikis
    • 78/78N to Emporiko Kentro stop, catch bus number 36/36A/36B from A. S. IKEA (Anatolikos Stathmos IKEA) OASTH bus terminus to Ktel Chalkidikis
  • To Macedonia Intercity Bus Station,[42] where buses depart for many cities of mainland Greece, plus Corfu, Crete, Lefkada and Zakynthos. A map of the destinations served is hosted on the station's website[43]
    • 78/78A/78N to T. S. KTEL (Termatikos Stathmos KTEL)
  • To Thessaloniki's train station
    • 78/78A/78N to N. S. Stathmos (Neos Sidirodromikos Stathmos)
  • To the port of Thessaloniki
    • 78 to Plateia Aristotelous stop, which is 500 m (1,600 ft) from the port
    • 78N to Antigonidon stop, which is 700 m (2,300 ft) from the port
  • To Albatrans bus terminus,[44] where buses depart for Albania
    • 78/78A/78N to N. S. Stathmos (Neos Sidirodromikos Stathmos), buses depart from Giannitson street
  • To Crazy Holidays,[45] where buses depart for Albania
    • 78/78A/78N to N. S. Stathmos (Neos Sidirodromikos Stathmos), buses depart from Kalou Michail 14 street
  • To Olympic Lines bus stop,[46] where buses depart for Hungary, Serbia and Slovakia (from 26is Oktovriou street)
    • 78 to I.K.A. stop
    • 78N to Kolomvou stop

In September 2010 it was announced that an extension of the under construction Thessaloniki Metro to the airport is under consideration. The manufacturing company considers the possibility of constructing the extension with an over-ground rail-based transportation system, such as a monorail.

Car and taxi

The airport is directly connected with the city's major road arteries in the southeast, the EO16 and the A25 (the Thessaloniki-Chalkidiki motorway) via the ΕΟ67; offering direct access via the Thessaloniki Inner Ring Road to the A1/E75 and A2/E90 motorways; making transportation to and from Thessaloniki Airport relatively easy. A total of 2,285 parking spaces for cars exist at the front of the terminal building and taxis are available at the designated taxi waiting area, located outside the arrivals exit. The taxi fare to the city center is approximately €15–20 from 5 am to 12 am, while from 12 am to 5 am expect to be charged an extra €10 for this particular route.


As part of a comprehensive masterplan released by the government in 2002, several projects have been started to improve Thessaloniki Airport. Other than the building works on the current terminal, including the construction of a new cargo terminal, the masterplan features two major projects.

Runway extension

File:Thessaloniki Airport Aerial View.jpg
Aerial view of the airport, showing the progress of the runway extension works.

Phase 1 of the masterplan includes the expansion of existing runway 10/28 and is currently under construction. During the process of the project design, 80 Greek and 5 Danish civil engineers and scientists from other specialties have worked on the project. Both the runway and the taxiway will be extended by 1,150 m (3,770 ft), 1,000 m (3,300 ft) out into the sea, resulting in a runway that will have a total length of 3,440 m (11,290 ft) with an extra safety distance of 150 m (490 ft). Its width will be 50 m (160 ft) while the taxiway's width, which will be located at an axial distance of 183 m (600 ft) from the runway, will be 23 m (75 ft). The new runway and taxiway sections will be equipped with appropriate lighting and control systems, that will extend a further 750 m (2,460 ft) into the sea. The completion date was set in July 2011, but due to financial problems of the manufacturing company, reactions of environmental organizations and residents of the surrounding areas, fearing ecological dangers by extending land into the sea, the project has been held back. A new completion date for December 2012 was set,[47][48] only to be pushed further back to July 2013 and then December 2015.[49][50] The expansion of the runway will allow for the landing of larger aircraft, such as the Boeing 747 and Airbus A380, and increase safety, as the aircraft will have greater flexibility and visual contact on days with bad weather conditions.

Terminal 2

Phase 2 of the masterplan has heralded the construction of a new larger terminal, together with a new apron for 36 aircraft, of which 14 will be stationed at contact place. The second phase of the masterplan will drastically increase the status of the airport and eliminate existing passenger traffic problems, especially during the summer period. The new terminal will be able to accommodate 8 million passengers per year (in peak hours 2.800 passengers for departures or arrivals) while the terminal's total area is expected that it will be 115,000 m2 (1,240,000 sq ft).[51] In December 2010, the Greek government revealed that there are thoughts for the construction of the new terminal through private investing, the same way in which Athens International Airport was realised. Until now no further official announcement has been issued.

Macedonia International Airport masterplan
The new terminal. 
Map of the airport after the completion of both phases. 

Accidents and incidents

  • On 12 August 1997,[52] Olympic Airways Flight 171, a Boeing 727-200 registered as SX-CBI[53] inbound from Ellinikon International Airport, overran the runway and crashed into the sea. None of the 35 passengers and crew were killed but the aircraft was damaged beyond repair.[52]
  • On 17 December 1997, Aerosvit Flight 241, a Yakovlev Yak-42, operating the route from Odessa, Ukraine to Thessaloniki, lost contact with the airport's air traffic control and during the second attempt the aircraft crashed in the Pierian Mountains, near Mount Olympus. A total of 70 people, passengers and crew, 41 of which were Greeks, were killed.
  • On 4 July 2000, HA-LCR, a chartered Malév Flight 262 Tupolev Tu-154 landed on its belly. The crew had forgotten to lower the undercarriage and the plane skidded 400 m (1,300 ft) on the runway. Thanks to the plane's robust construction and the engines' high position, the plane was able to become airborne again as the pilots applied full throttle. It circled while the crew lowered the undercarriage and landed safely. There were no injuries. It was considered uneconomical to repair the aircraft. The aircraft still remains on site,[54] although airline markings have been obscured and heavily depleted of re-usable spares.
  • On 15 June 2013, an AMC Airlines Boeing 737-800 on behalf of Astra Airlines Greece, registration SU-BPZ performing flight A2-921 from Novosibirsk (Russia) to Thessaloniki (Greece) with 160 passengers, landed on Thessaloniki's runway 16 at about 07:14L (04:14Z) but overran the end of the runway by about 110 meters/360 feet and came to a stop with all gear on soft ground. No injuries occurred, the aircraft received minor if any damage.[55]

See also


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External links

Media related to Thessaloniki International Airport at Wikimedia Commons