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Airport Tallinn (Estonia)

Tallinn Airport
Tallinna lennujaam
IATA: TLL ICAO: EETN
Summary
Airport type Public
Operator Tallinn Airport Ltd
Serves Tallinn, Estonia
Hub for
Elevation AMSL 131 ft / 40 m
Coordinates 59°2459N 024°4757E / 59.41639°N 24.79917°E / 59.41639; 24.79917Coordinates: 59°2459N 024°4757E / 59.41639°N 24.79917°E / 59.41639; 24.79917
Website www.tallinn-airport.ee
Map
TLL
Location within Tallinn
Runways
Direction Length Surface
ft m
08/26 10,070 3,070 Asphalt/Concrete
Statistics (2012)
International Passengers 2,181,508
Domestic Passengers 25,184
Total passengers 2,206,692
Statistics from Tallinn Airport Ltd.[1]

Tallinn Airport (Estonian: Lennart Meri Tallinna lennujaam) (IATA: TLLICAO: EETN) or Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport, formerly Ülemiste Airport, is the largest airport in Estonia and home base of the national airline Estonian Air. Tallinn Airport is open to both domestic and international flights. It is located approximately 4 km from the centre of Tallinn on the eastern shore of Lake Ülemiste.

As Tallinn is located nearest to Asia Pacific of all EU capitals, this gives Tallinn Airport a major geographical advantage for establishing long-haul flights between these two regions.[2]

The airport has a single asphalt-concrete runway that is 3070 metres long and 45 metres wide (large enough to handle wide-bodied aircraft such as the Boeing 747), five taxiways and fourteen terminal gates.

The airport has also seen military use as an interceptor aircraft base. It was home to 384 IAP (384th Interceptor Aircraft Regiment) which flew MiG-23P aircraft.

Since 29 March 2009 the airport is officially known as Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport, in honour of the leader of the Estonian independence movement and second President of Estonia Lennart Meri.[3]

Contents

History [edit]

Early development [edit]

Prior to the establishment of the present airport in Ülemiste area, Lasnamäe Airfield was the primary airport of Tallinn, serving as a base for Aeronaut airline. After Aeronaut went bankrupt in 1928, air service was continued by Deruluft, which used Nehatu instead, 12 kilometres from the centre of Tallinn. The first seaplane harbour on the shores of Lake Ülemiste was built 1928 to 1929 in order to serve Finnish seaplanes. The use of this harbour ended in World War II. On 26 March 1929 Riigikogu passed an expropriation act in order to establish a public airport. 10 ha of land was expropriated from Dvigatel joint-stock company and another 22 ha was expropriated from descendants of Vagner. 10 million sents were paid to land-owners as indemnity. Land leveling and renovation works took another 5 million sents.[4] The building of Tallinn Airport started in 1932, and the airport was opened officially on 20 September 1936, although it had been operational a good while before the official opening. The total cost of the project, including the cost of building flight hangars, was 25 million sents.[4][5] The runways of the first stage were about 40 metres wide and 300 metres long. As they were arranged in a form of a triangle,[6] they allowed take-offs and landings in six directions. Before World War II, Tallinn Airport had regular connections to abroad by at least Aerotransport (now part of the SAS Group),[4] Deutsche Luft Hansa, LOT and the Finnish company Aero (now Finnair).

Soviet period [edit]

Between 1945 and 1989, Aeroflot was the only airline that served Tallinn Airport.

Regular flights with jet aircraft began on 2 October 1962 with a maiden passenger flight from Moscow for then newest Soviet airliner Tu-124.[7] A new terminal building was built in the late 1970s and the runway was also lengthened then. The first foreign airline since World War II to operate regular flights from Tallinn was SAS in the autumn of 1989.

Modern development [edit]

The construction works of the first cargo terminal (Cargo 1), located in the middle of future cargo area on the north side of the airport, were carried out from September 1997 until March 1998.[8] The passenger terminal building was completely modernised in 1999, increasing its capacity to 1.4 million passengers per year[4] and after that greatly expanded in 2008. The growing demand for extra space for cargo operations, created a situation were there was need for cargo terminal expansion, Cargo 2.[8] In order to meet the growing demand for new cargo facilities at Tallinn Airport, the number of cargo terminals was later expanded to four. On 11 January 2013 the airport was accepted into Airport Carbon Accreditation emission managing and reduction programme by ACI.[9] On 20 March 2013 the airport authorities announced a public procurement for constructing a new hangar complex. The complex will have a surface area of 5219 m² and will be located right next to the existing General Aviation Terminal. It will consist of five hangars: the Hangar 1 for a large aircraft (such as Boeing 737, Airbus A318 or Airbus A319), hangars 2 to 5 will be intended for smaller business jets (Bombardier Challenger 605, Learjet 60). The whole complex is intended for accommodating a total of nine planes. The operator of the complex will be Panaviatic, which is going to expand its business jet operations from Tallinn Airport.[10]

2008 expansion [edit]

The airport underwent a large expansion project between January 2006 and September 2008. The terminal was expanded in three directions, resulting in 18 new gates, separate lounges for Schengen and non-Schengen passengers, 10 new check-in desks and a new restaurant and cafes. Due to the gallery that connects all the gates and was constructed in the middle of the terminal building the terminal became T-shaped. The projecting terminal section enables a two-level traffic for international passengers. The renewed terminal has nine passenger bridges. The extensions constructed at the ends of the terminal building became additional rooms for registering for the flights and for delivering arriving luggage.[11] Outside the terminal, the apron was refurbished and expanded and a new taxiway was added. The new terminal allows the airport to handle twice as many passengers as it could handle before.

Renaming [edit]

After the death of former president of Estonia Lennart Meri on 14 March 2006, journalist Argo Ideon from Eesti Ekspress proposed to honor the president's memory by naming Tallinn Airport after him  "Tallinna Lennart Meri Rahvusvaheline Lennujaam" (Lennart Meri International Airport), drawing parallels with JFK Airport, Paris-Charles de Gaulle Airport, Istanbul-Atatürk Airport etc.[12] Ideon's article also mentioned the fact that Meri himself had shown concern for the condition of the then Soviet-era construction (in one memorable case Meri, having arrived from Japan, led the group of journalists that were expecting him, to the airport's toilets to do the interview there, in order to point out the shoddy condition of the facilities[13]).

The name change was discussed at a board meeting on 29 March 2006,[14] and on the opening of the new terminal on 19 September 2008, Prime Minister Andrus Ansip officially announced the renaming would take place in March 2009[15]

Baltic Sea cruise turnarounds [edit]

In 2011 a new project of cruise turnarounds was launched in cooperation with Tallinn Passenger Port and Happy Cruises. More than 7,000 Spanish passengers travelled that year on charter flights to and from Tallinn Airport.[16] As the airport is located only 5 km from the city center cruise quay, transfer time from airport to cruise ship is under an hour.[17]

In 2012 Pullmantur Air started its charter operations from Madrid-Barajas Airport with three Airbus 321s and two to three Boeing 747s. During the summer 2012 about 16,000 tourists were transferred.[18] The company will continue turnarounds in 2013 as well as there will be one partial turnaround operation for the cruise ship MS Deutschland operated by Peter Deilmann Cruises.[19]

Future expansion plans [edit]

According to Erik Sakkov, board member of Tallinn Airport, the future plans include expanding the runway by 600700 metres to serve regular long-haul flights,[20] also building of a brand-new taxiway, new storage facilities, a new point-to-point terminal and expansion of the existing passenger terminal, so it can serve arriving and departing passengers on two different levels.[21] On 21 February 2013 the environmental impact assessment of the airport development project started. The project includes the runway lengthening by 720 metres, installation of the ILS Category II equipment, also lengthening of the existing northern taxiway till the end of the expanded runway, constructing of a whole new taxiway and a new apron area on the southern side of the airport, installation of the new perimeter security systems and constructing of an engine test facility and dedicated snow storage and de-icing areas.[22]

Terminals [edit]

There are one passenger terminal and four cargo terminals at the airport. As the airport's current facilities could not serve more than 2.5 million passengers per year[23] and the number of passengers is rapidly growing (38.2% in year 2011[24]), the new terminal for discount airlines will be built.

Terminal building [edit]

There is a number of vendors in the terminal building, including three restaurants, three coffee shops, a duty free shop, cigar lounge, book store, travel shop, gift shop etc.

Estonian EXPO Center year-round permanent exhibition is located near the Gate 3, acting as a live advertising space where promotion representatives introduce the companies taking part in the exhibition[25] and help finding cooperation partners in particular fields of business. The center was opened on 22 July 2010.[26] VKG has opened an oil shale themed exposition at Gate 4 on 9 January 2013, showing the history and development of Estonian oil shale industry.[27]

Passenger facilities [edit]

Passenger facilities provided include: post office, telephone services, Skype phone booth, free Internet kiosks, free wireless Internet access, left luggage storage, clothes storage service[28] and baggage wrapping service. Travel agencies, currency exchange, cash machines (ATM) and porter services are also available.

There are three bus stops at the terminal, which are located on level 0 in front of the arrivals area.[29]

Nordea Lounge services business class passengers of Aeroflot, Air Baltic, Estonian Air, Finnair, Finncomm, Flybe, LOT Polish Airlines, Lufthansa, Rossiya Airlines, SAS and UTAir, as well as Priority Pass, Airport Angel (including owners of the Diners Club card) and members of the Metropolis loyalty programme. Nordea Lounge is situated in the closed area of the passenger terminal. Standard passengers can also buy a single entrance ticket to Nordea Lounge, if there are free seats.[30] Previously business passengers were serviced by Linda Lounge, which was located in the closed area of the passenger terminal next to gate 7.[31]

Additional Tallinn Airport GH check-in terminal is located at the Radisson Blu Hotel Tallinn. Travellers can check in online and print boarding cards directly from the lobby. The system allows to check in 24 hours before departure and choose own specific seat.[32]

Point-to-point terminal (Terminal 2) [edit]

On 12 April 2012 Tallinn Airport announced, that it will build next year a new five-berth terminal for low-cost airlines, which will be easily removable and extendable.[23][33] The new terminal would be intended for low-cost airlines such as Ryanair, Easyjet and Norwegian that do not want to pay that much to the airport and do not need many airport services.

The new terminal is intended for the service of one million passengers and the space liberated from low-cost airlines would pass into the disposition of Estonian Air and other traditional airlines, such as Lufthansa, SAS, LOT and Finnair.[23]

Air Freight [edit]

Tallinn Airport has 4 cargo terminals with total warehouse space of ca 5000 m².[34] The size of warehouse in Cargo 1 is 3601m² and 2066m² are dedicated for the office area. Cargo terminal is operated by different operators (including integrators) and Tallinn Airport Ltd. only acts as a lessor. The size of Cargo 2 warehouse is 1255m² and 758m² are dedicated for office space. Cargo 2 is operated by TNT Express Worldwide.[8] Other logistics operators include DHL, UPS and FedEx.

Aviation services [edit]

Ground handling [edit]

Ground handling services are handled by Tallinn Airport GH. In year 2010, Finnair named Tallinn Airport GH as the most punctual ground handling service provider for its planes in Europe and the third best in the world.[35][36]

Aircraft maintenance services [edit]

Air Maintenance Estonia has its facilities and headquarters on the airport property. On 6 September 2012 the company opened a new 5,000 m2 (53,820 sq ft) column-free three-bay hangar for Base Maintenance works of narrow-body aircraft, such as Boeing 737 and Airbus A320. In total AME has three main Base Maintenance lines, and two additional lines for lighter checks and modification works.[37] With the addition of the new hangar, the maximum annual line maintenance capacity of the company boosted to 72 aircraft from the present 24. AME said the new hangar will allow it carry out a planned doubling of its workforce.[38]

Airlines and destinations [edit]

Passenger [edit]
Airlines Destinations
Aeroflot Moscow-Sheremetyevo
airBaltic Riga
Avies Kuressaare, Kärdla, Pajala, Sveg, Torsby
easyJet London-Gatwick
Estonian Air Amsterdam, Brussels, Copenhagen, Kiev-Boryspil, Moscow-Sheremetyevo, Oslo-Gardermoen, St. Petersburg, Stockholm-Arlanda, Trondheim, Vilnius
Seasonal: Nice, Paris-Charles de Gaulle
Finnair
operated by Flybe Nordic
Helsinki
Flybe
operated by Flybe Nordic
Stockholm-Bromma
LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw-Chopin
Lufthansa Frankfurt
Norwegian Air Shuttle Oslo-Gardermoen
Ryanair Bergamo, London-Stansted, Oslo-Rygge
Seasonal: Bremen, Dublin, Frankfurt-Hahn, Girona, Manchester, Stockholm-Skavsta, Weeze
Turkish Airlines Istanbul-Atatürk (begins 11 June 2013)[39]
UTair Aviation Moscow-Vnukovo
Charter [edit]
Airlines Destinations
AMC Airlines Hurghada
Bulgarian Air Charter Varna (resumes 23 May 2013)
Onur Air Antalya
Cargo [edit]
Airlines Destinations
ACT Airlines Istanbul-Atatürk
AirBridgeCargo Airlines Krasnoyarsk, Moscow
Ark Airways Sary-Arka
DHL Aviation
operated by Exin
Helsinki
TNT Airways Malmö, Turku
ULS Airlines Cargo Istanbul-Atatürk

Statistics [edit]

Total passengers using the airport has increased on average by 14.2% annually since 1998. On 16 November 2012 Tallinn Airport has reached two million passenger landmark for the first time in its history.[42] Passenger data reflects international and domestic flights combined, share of domestic flights compared to international flights was marginal. Passenger and cargo numbers exclude direct transit.[1]

Annual passenger numbers [edit]
Annual passenger statistics for Tallinn Airport
Year Total Passengers Aircraft movements Total Cargo
1992 205,776 11,000 1,124
1993 239,760 12,170 1,417
1994 336,282 13,378 2,362
1995 366,919 13,784 2,488
1996 431,212 16,695 3,997
1997 502,442 21,455 5,590
1998 563,946 24,951 5,991
1999 550,747 23,590 5,326
2000 559,658 23,358 4,690
2001 573,493 23,633 4,543
2002 605,697 26,226 4,292
2003 715,859 25,294 5,080
2004 997,461 28,149 5,237
2005 1,401,059 33,610 9,937
2006 1,541,832 33,989 10,361
2007 1,728,430 38,844 22,764
2008 1,811,536 41,654 41,867
2009 1,346,236 32,572 21,001
2010 1,384,831 33,587 11,960
2011 1,913,172 40,298 18,371
2012 2,206,692 48,531 23,921
Tallinn Lennart Meri Airport Passenger Totals 1992-2012 (millions)
Updated: 22 March 2013
Busiest routes [edit]
Busiest routes from Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport (2011)
Rank
(2011)
Destination
Passengers handled
(2011)
Passengers handled
(2010)
% Change
2010 / 11
Passengers handled
(2009)
% Change
2009 / 10
1 (2)  Finland, Helsinki 184,762 147,945 24.9 149,390 1
2 (1)  Latvia, Riga 173,768 150,024 15.8 154,742 3
3 (6)  United Kingdom, London (all) 161,423 84,329 91.4 99,864 15.6
4 (4)  Sweden, Stockholm (all) 145,964 115,046 26.9 112,861 1.9
5 (3)  Denmark, Copenhagen 133,101 140,997 5.6 142,449 1

Busiest airports by passenger traffic in the Baltic States

Country Airport 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001
 Latvia Riga Airport 4,767,764 5,106,692 4,663,647 4,066,854 3,690,549 3,160,945 2,495,020 1,878,035 1,060,426 711,753 633,322 622,647
 Lithuania Vilnius Airport 2,208,096 1,712,467 1,373,859 1,308,632 2,048,439 1,717,222 1,451,468 1,281,872 964,164 719,850 634,991 584,171
 Estonia Tallinn Airport 2,206,791 1,913,172 1,384,831 1,346,236 1,811,536 1,728,430 1,541,832 1,401,059 997,941 715,859 605,697 573,493
 Lithuania Kaunas Airport 830,268 872,618 809,732 456,698 410,165 390,881 248,228 77,350 27,113 21,732 19,891 20,137
 Lithuania Palanga Airport 128,169 111,133 102,528 104,600 101,586 93,379 110,828 94,000 76,020 46,666 45,971 45,660

Tallinn Airport handled 1,811,536 passengers in 2008 which is 4.8% more than in 2007.

Also 41,654 aircraft movements (7% growth) and 41,867 tonnes of mail and freight (84% growth compared to 2007) were handled in 2008.

83% of passengers were flying on scheduled flights, 17% on non-scheduled flights. The most popular holiday destinations proved to be resorts in Egypt, Turkey, Spain and Greece, whilst furthest long-haul charter destinations included India and Thailand.

The most popular scheduled destinations were Helsinki, London, Copenhagen and Oslo. Two new destinationsMinsk and Munich were introduced in 2008, as well as a seasonal route to Rome (by Estonian Air).

The busiest days were 27 June, when 7103 passengers passed through the airport's premises and 6 June when 172 aircraft movements (86 flights) were handled. The biggest aircraft served at Tallinn Airport, Boeing 747-400, weighed 413 tonnes, while the smallest ultralight had the maximum take-off weight of just 270 kg (600 lb). The furthest destination was San Jose in US California, 8,822 km (5,482 mi) from Tallinn. 216 different airlines, flying to/from 372 destinations in the world used the services of Tallinn Airport.

Accolades [edit]

Year Award Category Results Ref
2012 EURO ANNIE Airport Growth Award
by anna.aero
1-2 million passengers Won [43]

Ground transportation [edit]

Bus [edit]

There are three bus stops on floor 0, which serve the airport. From bus stop 1, bus route "2" departs towards the city centre. From stop 2, long-distance buses depart from as well as arrive to Tallinn. Public bus "2", which goes in the direction of Mõigu, is served by the bus stop 3, as well as the bus line "65".[29]

City Bus [edit]

  • public bus line "2", operated by MRP, which connects the airport with the city centre.
  • public bus line "65", operated by MRP, which connects the airport with Lasnamäe district.

Shuttle Bus [edit]

Tallinn Airport Shuttle share taxi provides a connection from Tallinn Airport to any location in Tallinn. The bus operates seven days a week and the ticket costs 5 to any place within city limits of Tallinn.[44]

Long-distance services [edit]

  • intercity bus line "Täistunniekspress" (English: "Hourlyexpress"), operated by SEBE, departs from Tallinn to Tartu hourly every day of the week from 7:05 to 20:05. "Täistunniekspress" from Tartu arrives at Tallinn Airport hourly every day of the week from 9:20 to 22:20[45]
  • intercity bus line "158", operated by SEBE, stops at the airport at 23:05 every day of the week[46] and departs from Tallinn to Tartu. The bus stops at Kose crossroad and the Mäo and Puhu crossroads.[29]

Starting from 8 February 2013 a self-service ticket machine can be used at Tallinn Airport to purchase tickets to buses going to Tartu, passing Tallinn Airport en route, according to their schedule. Card payments and credits, available under client contracts, are accepted. It is also possible to print from the self-service machine previously purchased tickets using mobile phone or the Internet.[47]

Rail [edit]

The nearest station is Ülemiste train station, which lies about 800 metres from the airport, near Ülemiste Keskus. It provides access to regional rail and commuter rail lines of Edelaraudtee and Elektriraudtee. The station and Tallinn Airport are connected through the bus "65". There are plans to built a direct tram connection between the airport and tram network of Tallinn in the future.[48]

Motorway [edit]

The airport is accessed by E263 motorway (which shares the same route with Estonian main road 2).

Airport parking [edit]

Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport offers four car parking facilities, three of them are short-term parking areas and one is a long-term parking area.[49]

Taxi [edit]

Three main taxi companies operate from Tallinn Airport: Tulika Takso, Tallink Takso and Tallinna Takso.[50]

Car rental [edit]

Major car rental companies have their offices here: Avis, Sixt, Europcar, Budget, Hertz and National.

Incidents and accidents [edit]

  • On 18 March 2010 an Exin Antonov An-26 aircraft made an emergency landing on the frozen Lake Ülemiste, close to Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport. Initial reports indicated problems with the landing gear and one of the engines.[51] The flight was operated by Exin on behalf of DHL. The aircraft involved was SP-FDO and the flight had departed from Helsinki Airport. Two of the six crew members were injured.[52]
  • On 25 August 2010 an Exin Antonov An-26 aircraft made an emergency landing on the runway of Lennart Meri Tallinn Airport. Initial reports indicated problems with the landing gear during takeoff. The flight was being operated by Exin on behalf of DHL. The aircraft involved was SP-FDP and the flight was scheduled to fly to Helsinki Airport. None of the four crew members were injured.[53]
  • On 8 February 2013 an ULS Airlines Cargo Airbus A300B4 aircraft skidded off the taxiway during taxiing following a normal landing. All flight operations were cancelled for two and a half hours, except those of planes with shortened takeoff and landing capability, which do not require the whole length of the runway and were cleared for takeoff. Planes en route to Tallinn were redirected to Helsinki and Riga.[54] The aircraft involved was TC-KZV and the flight had departed from Istanbul-Sabiha Gökçen Airport.[55] No injuries were reported.[56]


See also [edit]

References [edit]

  1. ^ a b "Airport statistics". 
  2. ^ "Air Transport". www.transit.ee. Retrieved 20 September 2012. 
  3. ^ Eesti Ekspress 19 March 2009:Lennart Meri nimi lennujaama katusel maksnuks miljon krooni
  4. ^ a b c d e Kaljuvee, Ardo (30 September 2006). "70-aastane Tallinna lennujaam alustas Ida-Euroopa suurimana" (in Estonian). epl.ee. Retrieved 9 January 2013. 
  5. ^ "Tallinna Lennujaam  Huvitavaid fakte Tallinna lennujaamast" (in Estonian). Retrieved 9 January 2013. 
  6. ^ Hanson, Martin. "Tallinna Lennujaam 75: Vesilennukite kaist Aasia lendude hubiks" (in Estonian). gomaailm.ee. Retrieved 9 January 2013. 
  7. ^ "-124" (in Russian). www.tupolev.ru. Retrieved 9 January 2013. 
  8. ^ a b c "Tallinn Airport  Cargo Terminal". 
  9. ^ "Tallinn Airport received Airport Carbon Accredited certificate". www.tallinn-airport.ee. 12 January 2013. Retrieved 15 January 2013. 
  10. ^ Hankewitz, Gert D. (21 March 2013). "Lennujaam laiendab ukovi lennuäri jaoks angaare". E24 Majandus (in Estonian). Retrieved 21 March 2013. 
  11. ^ "Tallinn Airport  The Cohesion Fund projects". Retrieved 10 February 2013. 
  12. ^ Ideon, A. Lennu jaam. 15 March 2006. Eesti Ekspress. (In Estonian)
  13. ^ City paperThe Baltic States
  14. ^ Lennujaama nõukogu arutab nimevahetust. 29 March 2006. Postimees. (In Estonian)
  15. ^ Uuenenud lennujaam saab kevadel Lennart Meri nimeliseks. 21 September 2008. Tallinna Lennujaam. (In Estonian)
  16. ^ "1,9 million passengers served in 2011". www.tallinn-airport.ee. 9 January 2012. Retrieved 28 September 2012. 
  17. ^ Niemelä, Teijo (16 July 2012). "Pullmantur revives Tallinn's turnaround sector". www.cruisebusiness.com. Retrieved 28 September 2012. 
  18. ^ "Lennujaama 76. aasta tähtsündmus oli pööringusuvi" (in Estonian). www.tallinn-airport.ee. 20 September 2012. Retrieved 28 September 2012. 
  19. ^ "Tallinna külastab suvehooaja esimene kruiisilaev Astor" (in Estonian). Port of Tallinn. 29 April 2012. Retrieved 3 May 2013. 
  20. ^ "Online-intervjuu Erik Sakkoviga: Kas lennujaama tormiline kasv jätkub?" (in Estonian). logistikauudised.ee. Retrieved 27 April 2012. 
  21. ^ Hanson, Martin. "Erik Sakkov: üritame avada kõiki uksi ja flirdime kõikidega" (in Estonian). Delfi Majandus. Retrieved 27 April 2012. 
  22. ^ "Tallinna lennujaama suurejooneline arenguprojekt: kuni 720 meetrit pikem lennurada" (in Estonian). www.delfi.ee. 21 February 2013. Retrieved 22 February 2013. 
  23. ^ a b c "Tallinn Airport to build new cheap flights terminal". Välisministeerium: Estonian Review. Retrieved 27 April 2012. 
  24. ^ "Tallinn Airport Posts 38 Percent Passenger Traffic Growth for 2011". Välisministeerium: Estonian Review. Retrieved 27 April 2012. 
  25. ^ "How does the presentation of the company and establishing contacts take place?". www.estonianexpocenter.com. Retrieved 23 September 2012. 
  26. ^ Kaljuvee, Ardo (22 July 2010). "Lennujaamas alustab tööd Ekspokeskus". epl.ee (in Estonian). Retrieved 23 September 2012. 
  27. ^ "VKG opens its own gate at Tallinn Airport". VKG (vkg.ee). 9 January 2013. Retrieved 15 January 2013. 
  28. ^ "Tallinn Airport  Clothes Storage". Retrieved 15 February 2013. 
  29. ^ a b c "Tallinn Airport  Public Transport". Retrieved 15 February 2013. 
  30. ^ "Tallinn Airport - Business Class Lounge Nordea". Retrieved 30 April 2013. 
  31. ^ "Tallinn Airport - Business Class Lounge Linda". 9 September 2012. Archived from the original on 28 April 2013. 
  32. ^ Hõbemägi, Toomas (19 October 2012). "Tallinn Airport opens check-in terminal at the Radisson Blu Hotel". Baltic Business News. Retrieved 15 February 2013. 
  33. ^ Tammik, Ott. "Tallinn Airport to Build New Terminal for Discount Carriers". ERR. Retrieved 27 April 2012. 
  34. ^ "Tallinn Airport  Technical data". 
  35. ^ "2010. aasta täpseim teenindus" (in Estonian). www.groundhandling.ee. Retrieved 22 September 2012. 
  36. ^ "AS-i Tallinn Airport GH teenindus Euroopa täpseim!" (in Estonian). www.tallinn-airport.ee. BNS. 3 September 2010. Retrieved 22 September 2012. 
  37. ^ "Air Maintenance Estonia AS". Retrieved 27 April 2012. 
  38. ^ Tammik, Ott (6 September 2012). "AME Has Big Aspirations for Newly Opened Hangar at Tallinn Airport". ERR. Retrieved 18 September 2012. 
  39. ^ http://www.turkishairlines.com/en-int/corporate/news/18008/our-new-flights-tallinn-and-vilnius
  40. ^ "FOTOD: Tallinna lennujaama maandusid võimsad lennukid hispaania turistidega" (in Estonian). www.delfi.ee. 14 July 2012. Retrieved 18 September 2012. 
  41. ^ "Hispaanlaste vastuvõttu kavandati kui lahingut" (in Estonian). www.delfi.ee. 17 July 2012. Retrieved 18 September 2012. 
  42. ^ "FOTOD: Vaata, kuidas saabus Tallinna lennujaama kahe miljones reisija" (in Estonian). www.delfi.ee. 16 November 2012. Retrieved 17 November 2012. 
  43. ^ "Yet more anna.aero EURO ANNIE Celebrations: Pula (5 new airlines) and Tallinn (+38% growth)". www.anna.aero. 30 May 2012. Retrieved 22 September 2012. 
  44. ^ "Tallinn Airport  Shuttle Bus". 
  45. ^ "TIMETABLE OF HOURLY EXPRESS". www.sebe.ee. SEBE. Retrieved 15 February 2013. 
  46. ^ "Sõiduplaan". www.sebe.ee (in Estonian). SEBE. Retrieved 15 February 2013. 
  47. ^ "Self-service ticket machine now available at Tallinn Airport!". www.tpilet.ee. Tpilet. 11 February 2013. Retrieved 15 February 2013. 
  48. ^ Reimer, Andres. "Tallinn algatab Ülemiste supervaksali planeeringu" (in Estonian). epl.ee. Retrieved 27 June 2012. 
  49. ^ "Tallinn Airport  Parking". 
  50. ^ "Tallinn Airport  Taxi". 
  51. ^ Rand, Erik (18 March 2010). "DHL-i kaubalennuk sooritas Ülemiste järvele hädamaandumise" (in Estonian). Eesti Päevaleht. Retrieved 18 March 2010. 
  52. ^ Hradecky, Simon. "Accident: Exin AN26 at Tallinn on Mar 18th 2010, gear and engine trouble". Aviation Herald. Retrieved 18 March 2010. 
  53. ^ "Kaubalennukil purunes Tallinna lennujaamast startimisel telik". Postimees. Retrieved 25 August 2010. 
  54. ^ "Video: Cargo Plane Freed, Tallinn Air Traffic Restored". ERR. 8 February 2013. Retrieved 8 February 2013. 
  55. ^ Hradecky, Simon (8 February 2013). "Incident: ULS A30B at Tallinn on Feb 8th 2013, runway excursion during turn off". The Aviation Herald. Retrieved 9 February 2013. 
  56. ^ "FOTOD ja VIDEO: Lennuliiklus Tallinna lennujaamas peatati rajalt maha sõitnud lennuki tõttu" (in Estonian). www.delfi.ee. 8 February 2013. Retrieved 8 February 2013. 

External links [edit]


This article based on this article: Tallinn_Airportexternal Link from the free encyclopedia Wikipediaexternal Link and work with the GNU Free Documentation License. In Wikipedia is this list of the authorsexternal Link.