Read reviews about airports across the globe. Compare the price and service of both major and smaller airports. Search by world region, country or city. Find information on top airports, national and international, such as Heathrow, JFK, Barajas or Gatwick. You can also add your own opinion to the database. Make an informed decision on which airport to use in your travels thanks to our community of users.
Frankfurt Airport (IATA: FRA, ICAO: EDDF), known in German as Rhein-Main-Flughafen or Flughafen Frankfurt am Main, is located near Frankfurt am Main, Germany. It is the largest airport in Germany, and third largest in Europe, serving as an important hub for international flights from around the world. It is run by Fraport AG. The southern side of the airport, Rhein-Main Air Base, was a major airlift base for the United States from 1947 until late 2005. It is located 12 km from the downtown core. Frankfurt is a hub of Lufthansa, the German national carrier. Because of under-capacity in Frankfurt, Lufthansa divides traffic between Frankfurt and Munich's Franz Josef Strauß International Airport when possible. Frankfurt currently serves more destinations (265 non-stop destinations) than London's Heathrow Airport, but in terms of passenger traffic Frankfurt is third in Europe, behind London's Heathrow Airport and Paris's Charles de Gaulle Airport.
Berlin International Airport in Tegel "Otto Lilienthal" (IATA: TXL, ICAO: EDDT) (often shortened to Tegel) is an airport in Berlin, Germany. It lies in Tegel, a section of the northern borough of Reinickendorf. Tegel is referred to as the "Frequent Flyer Airport" and has the most scheduled flights of the three airports serving Berlin. In 2006, it served 11.8 million passengers. The airport is scheduled to close in 2011, six months after the formation of a new terminal expansion and the renaming of the Berlin-Schönefeld International Airport to the Berlin-Brandenburg International Airport, which is slated to handle all Berlin flights thenceforth.
Munich International Airport (IATA: MUC, ICAO: EDDM), officially named Franz Josef Strauss International Airport (German: Flughafen München Franz Josef Strauß) is located 17.5 miles (28km) northeast of Munich, Germany, and is a hub for Lufthansa and Star Alliance partner airlines. The airport lies in portions of four municipalities: Freising, Oberding (location of the terminals), Hallbergmoos and Marzling. The airport is named in memory of politician Franz Josef Strauß. In 2006 the airport had 30.76 million passengers, making it the second most important airport in Germany and currently ranked 7th in Europe. In 2006, for the second consecutive year, Munich Airport was named the "Best Airport in Europe" and third best worldwide (after Singapore Changi Airport and Hong Kong International Airport) by Skytrax, the air transport research company.
Cologne/Bonn Airport (German: Flughafen Köln/Bonn, also called Konrad-Adenauer-Flughafen or Flughafen Köln-Wahn) (IATA: CGN, ICAO: EDDK) is an international airport located in the Wahner Heide nature reserve, 15 km southeast of Cologne and 16 km northeast of Bonn. It is the sixth largest airport in Germany and one of the country's few 24-hour airports. In terms of cargo flights it is second. In 2006 the number of passengers climbed to 9,9 million.
Hamburg Airport (IATA: HAM, ICAO: EDDH) (German: Flughafen Hamburg-Fuhlsbüttel) is the international airport of Hamburg, Germany. It originally covered 440,000 square metres. Since then, the site has grown more than tenfold to 5.7 square kilometres. The main apron covers 320,000 square meters. The Airport is 8.5 km north-west of the centre of the City of Hamburg.
Tempelhof Airport ceased operation in 2008 and, at nearly three times the size of Hyde Park, is now one of Europe's largest inner city parks. One can rollerskate, cycle or kitesurf down the disused runways or enjoy a barbecue in one of the green open spaces.
Frankfurt-Hahn Airport (German: Flughafen Frankfurt-Hahn) (IATA: HHN, ICAO: EDFH) is a commercial airport located 10 km (6.25 miles) from the town of Kirchberg and 20 km (12.5 miles) from the town of Simmern in the Rhein-Hunsrück district of Rhineland-Palatinate to the west of central Germany. Despite its name, the airport is situated over 130 km (81.5 miles) to the west of the city of Frankfurt (by road).
Stuttgart Airport (in German Flughafen Stuttgart, formerly Flughafen Stuttgart-Echterdingen) (IATA: STR, ICAO: EDDS) is an international airport located approximately 8 miles (13 km) south of the city center of Stuttgart, Germany. The airport is situated on the boundary between the three cities Leinfelden-Echterdingen, Stuttgart and Filderstadt. It is the 7th most important airport in Germany and the main airport of the Bundesland Baden-Württemberg with 10.109.425 million passengers in 2006. It is an important hub for the German low cost carriers Germanwings and TUIfly.
Nuremberg Airport (German: Flughafen Nürnberg) (IATA: NUE, ICAO: EDDN) is the international airport of the Franconian metropolitan area of Nuremberg and the second-busiest airport in Bavaria. The airport is ranked 10th among German airports and 67th in Europe. It is also a hub for Air Berlin - Germany's second largest airline. In 2006 more than 4 million passengers are expected.
Bremen Airport or Flughafen Bremen (IATA: BRE, ICAO: EDDW) serves the city of Bremen, Germany.
Dortmund Airport (IATA: DTM, ICAO: EDLW), is the international airport of Dortmund, Germany. Its slogan is Näher als man denkt (Closer than you think). Since 2006 it has been carrying the name "Dortmund Airport 21", in reference to the fact that Dortmund's utility company, DSW21, is its major shareholder. From late 2000 onwards, Dortmund Airport has experienced a drastic increase in air traffic. In the 1990s weekly service had been generally restricted to a few turboprop flights to destinations within Germany, as well as occasional charter flights to warm-weather destinations. Since 2000, several new airlines have commenced service to Dortmund, many with mainline jets. Most of the air traffic today is by low cost airlines operating Boeing 737 or Airbus A318/19/20/21 series aircraft to warm-weather destinations and business centers. The first mass carrier at Dortmund Airport was Air Berlin, which began flights to London, Milan, and Vienna in 2002, supplementing its leisure routes to the Mediterranean. EasyJet made Dortmund a hub in 2004, and Germanwings will follow in 2007. Air Berlin eventually ceased most non-leisure routes from Dortmund in 2005, but easyJet and Germanwings have taken these over or will do so by the Summer 2007 timetable.
IATA: SXF, ICAO: EDDB
This is Germany's third largest airport.
* Prices may differ from that shown