Zürich Airport

Zürich Airport
Flughafen Zürich
Airport type Public
Owner Flughafen Zürich AG
Serves Zürich, Switzerland
Location Kloten, Rümlang, Oberglatt, Winkel and Opfikon[1]
Hub for
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL 1,416 ft / 432 m
Coordinates 47°27′53″N 008°32′57″E / 47.46472°N 8.54917°E / 47.46472; 8.54917Coordinates: 47°27′53″N 008°32′57″E / 47.46472°N 8.54917°E / 47.46472; 8.54917
Website zurich-airport.com

Location of airport in Switzerland

Direction Length Surface
ft m
10/28 8,202 2,500 Concrete
14/32 10,827 3,300 Concrete
16/34 12,139 3,700 Concrete
Statistics (2015)
Passengers 26.281.228[2]
Passengers change 14–15 Increase3.2%
Aircraft movements 265.095[3]
Movements change 14–15 Increase0.02%

Zürich Airport (German: Flughafen Zürich, IATA: ZRH, ICAO: LSZH), also known as Kloten Airport, is the largest international airport of Switzerland and the principal hub of Swiss International Air Lines. It serves Zürich, Switzerland's largest city, and, with its surface transport links, much of the rest of the country. The airport is located 13 kilometres (8 mi) north of central Zürich, in the municipalities of Kloten, Rümlang, Oberglatt, Winkel and Opfikon, all of which are within the canton of Zürich.[1][4]


Early years

A Swissair Douglas DC-8 at Zürich Airport in 1965
A Swissair Boeing 747-300 at Zürich Airport in 1993

The first flight abroad from Switzerland was on July 21, 1921. In the early years of aviation, the Dübendorf Air Base, located some 8 km (5.0 mi) to the south-east of Zürich Airport, also served as the city's commercial airfield. The need for a dedicated commercial facility led to the search for a location at which to build a replacement airport.[5] Switzerland's federal parliament decided in 1945 that Zürich was to be the site of a major airport, and sold 655 hectares (1,620 acres) of the Kloten-Bülach Artillery Garrison (German: Artillerie-Waffenplatz Kloten-Bülach) to the Canton of Zürich, giving the canton control of the new airfield. Construction of the airport began the following year.[6][7]

Initial plans for the airport, as laid out in the Federal government's scheme of 1945, were centered on facilities capable of handling international airline traffic. Aircraft of up to 80 tons were envisaged. The primary runway was to be designed for use in all weathers and at night, with a 400-meter-wide hard surface running to 3000 meters in length. Additional 100-meter areas were to be provided on the shoulders for lateral protection in case of runway excursions. Additional domestic runways, between 1000 and 1400 meters in length, were also to be built.[5]

The first flights from the west runway were not until 1948. The new terminal opened in 1953 with a large air show that ran for three days. In 1947 the airport handled 133,638 passengers on 12,766 airline flights; in 1952, 372,832 passengers on 24,728 airline flights. The first expansion of the airport was submitted in 1956; the budget for the expansion was approved by the Swiss Government in 1958, and the expansion was completed in 1961.[6][8]

On 18 February 1969 an El Al aircraft was attacked, whilst being prepared for takeoff, by four armed members of the Popular Front for the Liberation of Palestine. The attack was repulsed by the aircraft's security guard, resulting in the death of one of the terrorists, whilst the Boeing 720's co-pilot subsequently died of his injuries.[9]

On 18 January 1971 an inbound Balkan Bulgarian Airlines Il-18D approached Zürich Airport in fog below the glideslope. It crashed and burst into flames, 0.7 kilometres (0.43 mi) north of the airport, when both left wingtip and landing gear contacted the ground. Seven crew members and 38 passengers were killed.[10]

The airport was again submitted and approved for renovation in 1970, and Terminal B was completed in 1971. The first signs of noise mitigation for the airport were in 1972, when a night-time curfew was enacted, as well as in 1974 when new approach routes were introduced. Runway 14/32 was opened in 1976, and 16/34 began renovation.[6]

1980 onwards

The noise of aircraft became an issue at Zürich Airport; a noise charge was instituted in 1980, and in 1984 an agreement was made regarding arrivals and departures to the airport via German airspace. The next large event for the airport was in 1999, when the Parliament of the Canton of Zürich approved privatization of Zürich Airport. The following year, Flughafen Zürich AG, trading under the brand Unique, was appointed as the new airport operator. The brand Unique was dropped in favour of Zürich Airport and Flughafen Zürich in 2010.[6][11]

On 2 October 2001 a major cash-flow crisis at Swissair, exacerbated by the global downturn in air travel caused by the September 11 attacks, caused the airline to ground all its flights. Although a government rescue plan permitted some flights to restart a few days later, and the airline's assets were subsequently sold to become Swiss International Air Lines, the airport lost a lot of traffic. After Lufthansa took over Swiss International Air Lines in 2005, traffic began to grow again.

On 18 October 2001 a treaty was signed between Germany and Switzerland regarding the limitation of flights over Germany. Under the terms of this treaty, any incoming aircraft after 22:00 had to approach Zürich from the east to land on runway 28, which, unlike the airport's other runways, was not equipped with an instrument landing system. A month later, at 22:06 on 24 November, an inbound Crossair Avro RJ100 using this approach in conditions of poor visibility crashed into a range of hills near Bassersdorf and exploded, killing 24 of the 33 people on board. The flight had originally been scheduled to land on runway 14 before 22:00, but it was subject to delay and was therefore diverted to runway 28.[6][12]

Zürich Airport completed a major expansion project in 2003, in which it built a new parking garage, a new midfield terminal, and an automated underground people mover to link the midfield terminal to the main terminal. In November 2008 a complete renovation and rebuild of the old terminal B structure was announced. The new terminal B opened in November 2011, and provides segregated access to and from aircraft for Schengen and non-Schengen passengers.[13] Zürich Airport handled 25.5 million passengers in 2014, up 2.5 percent from 2013.[14]

Etihad Regional ceased on 18 February 2015 to fly two-thirds of its scheduled routes without further notice, amongst them all its services from Zürich except the domestic service to Geneva.[15][16][17] Etihad Regional blamed the failure of its expansion on the behavior of competitors, especially Swiss International Air Lines, as well as the Swiss aviation authorities.[16]

As a consequence of the bombings in Brussels on 22 March 2016, which caused the temporary closure of Brussels Airport, Brussels Airlines stationed three Airbus A330s at Zürich airport to offer flights to several African countries for the duration of the closure.[18]

Corporate affairs

The airport is owned by Flughafen Zürich AG, a company quoted on the SIX Swiss Exchange. Major shareholders include the canton of Zürich, with 33.33% plus one of the shares, and the city of Zürich, with 5% of the shares. No other shareholder has a holding exceeding 3%.[19] Flughafen Zürich AG used the brand name Unique from 2000 until 2010.[20]


Terminal A for domestic and Schengen destinations
Central terminal building

Terminal complex

The airport has three airside piers, which are known as terminals A, B and E (also signposted as Gates A, B/D and E). These are linked to a central air-side building called Airside Center, built in 2003. Alongside the Airside Center, the ground-side terminal complex named Airport Center comprises several buildings, and includes airline check-in areas, a shopping mall, a railway station, car parks, and a bus and tram terminal. All departing passengers access the same departure level of the Airside Center, which includes duty-free shopping and various bars and restaurants, via airport security. They are then segregated between passengers for Schengen and non-Schengen destinations on the way to the gate lounges, with the latter first passing through emigration controls. Arriving Schengen and non-Schengen passengers are handled in separate areas of the Airside Center and reach the Airport Center by different routes, with non-Schengen passengers first passing through immigration controls.[21][22]

The three airside terminals are:

Terminal A

Terminal A contains gates prefixed A. It opened in 1971, and it is used exclusively by flights to and from destinations inside the Schengen Area, including domestic flights within Switzerland. It takes the form of a finger pier, directly connected at one end to the Airside Centre.[6][21]

Terminal B

Terminal B contains gates prefixed B and D. It originally opened in 1975 but was reopened in November 2011, having been extensively rebuilt over a period of three years. Like terminal A, it takes the form of a finger pier directly connected at one end to the Airside Centre. As rebuilt, it is designed to handle both Schengen and non-Schengen flights at the same gates. Each such gate has two numbers, one prefixed B and the other D, but with different passenger routes to and from the gates in order to separate the flows of Schengen and non-Schengen passengers.[6][21][23]

International Terminal E
Terminal E

Terminal E contains gates prefixed E, and is also known as the midfield terminal or Dock E. It is a stand-alone satellite terminal located on the opposite side of runway 10/28 from the Airside Center, and is situated between runways 16/34 and 14/32. It is entirely used by non-Schengen international flights and became operational and was opened on September 1, 2003. It is connected to the Airside Center by the Skymetro, an automated underground people mover.[6][21]


Zurich Airport has three runways: 16/34 of 3,700 m (12,100 ft) in length, 14/32 of 3,300 m (10,800 ft) in length, and 10/28 of 2,500 m (8,200 ft) in length. For most of the day and in most conditions, runway 14 is used for landings and runways 16 and 28 are used for takeoffs, although different patterns are used early morning and in the evenings.[24]

Airlines and destinations


Zürich Airport offers scheduled and charter flights to 196 destinations in 62 countries around the world.[25]

Adria Airways Ljubljana
Aegean Airlines Athens
Seasonal: Heraklion, Rhodes
Aer Lingus Dublin
Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo
airBaltic Riga
Seasonal: Heringsdorf
Air Berlin Alicante, Berlin–Tegel, Brindisi, Catania, Düsseldorf, Faro, Fuerteventura, Funchal, Gran Canaria, Lanzarote, La Palma, Palma de Mallorca, Tenerife–South
Seasonal: Corfu, Heraklion, Ibiza, Kos, Lamezia Terme, Naples, Olbia, Rhodes, Samos, Sylt, Zakynthos
Air Berlin
operated by Belair
Pristina, Skopje
Seasonal: Hurghada, Marsa Alam, Reykjavik-Keflavik (begins 22 December 2016)[26]
Air Canada Toronto–Pearson
Air Europa Madrid
Air France Paris–Charles de Gaulle
Air Malta Malta
Air Prishtina[27]
operated by Germania Flug
Pristina, Skopje
Air Serbia Belgrade
Alitalia Rome–Fiumicino
operated by Alitalia CityLiner
American Airlines New York–JFK
AtlasGlobal Istanbul–Atatürk
Austrian Airlines Vienna
BH Air Seasonal: Burgas, Varna
British Airways London–Heathrow
British Airways
operated by BA CityFlyer
Bulgaria Air Sofia
Cathay Pacific Hong Kong
Corendon Airlines Seasonal: Antalya
Croatia Airlines Zagreb
Seasonal: Dubrovnik, Pula, Split
Delta Air Lines New York–JFK
Seasonal: Atlanta
easyJet Amsterdam, Berlin–Schönefeld, Hamburg, Lisbon, London–Gatwick, London–Luton
Edelweiss Air Antalya, Cancún (resumes 17 April 2017),[28] Catania, Fuerteventura, Funchal, Gran Canaria, Havana, Hurghada, Lanzarote, Larnaca, Mauritius,[29] Palma de Mallorca, Pristina, Punta Cana, Rio de Janeiro–Galeão, San José de Costa Rica (begins 9 May 2017),[30] Sharm el-Sheikh, Skopje, Tampa, Tenerife–South
Seasonal: Bodrum, Cagliari, Calgary, Cape Town, Corfu, Dalaman, Edinburgh, Faro, Heraklion, Ibiza, Kos, Lamezia Terme, Las Vegas, Malé, Marrakech, Marsa Alam, Mykonos, Olbia, Pula, Phuket, Reykjavík–Keflavík, Rhodes, San Diego (begins 9 June 2017),[28] Santorini, Seville, Split, Vancouver, Varna
El Al Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion
Emirates Dubai–International
Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi
Etihad Regional
operated by Darwin Airline
Eurowings Düsseldorf, Hamburg
operated by Germanwings
Finnair Helsinki
operated by Nordic Regional Airlines
operated by Blue Islands
Seasonal charter: Jersey
Germania Seasonal: Rostock (begins 26 May 2017)[31][32]
Germania Flug Beirut, Gran Canaria, Funchal, Palma de Mallorca
Seasonal: Agadir, Ankara (begins 16 June 2017),[33] Burgas, Calvi, Fuerteventura, Heraklion, Hurghada, Kaunas (begins 17 July 2017), Jerez de la Frontera (begins 6 April 2017),[33] Kos, La Palma, Split, Rovaniemi (begins 18 December 2016),[34] Varna, Vilnius
Seasonal charter: Porto
Helvetic Airways Ohrid, Pristina, Skopje
Seasonal: Bordeaux, Chania, Inverness, Menorca, Shannon, Tromsø
Seasonal charter: Gran Canaria, Heraklion, Hurghada, Kittila, Kos, Larnaca, Marsa Alam, Palma de Mallorca, Rhodes, Rovaniemi, Zakynthos
Iberia Madrid
Icelandair Seasonal: Reykjavík–Keflavík
KLM Amsterdam
operated by KLM Cityhopper
Korean Air Seoul–Incheon
LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw–Chopin
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich
Lufthansa Regional
operated by Lufthansa CityLine
Montenegro Airlines Podgorica
Niki Vienna
Nouvelair Seasonal charter: Enfidha
Oman Air Muscat
Pegasus Airlines Istanbul–Sabiha Gökçen
Qatar Airways Doha
Royal Air Maroc Casablanca
Royal Jordanian Amman–Queen Alia1
Scandinavian Airlines Copenhagen, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stockholm–Arlanda
Singapore Airlines Singapore
SkyWork Airlines Seasonal: Elba (begins 3 June 2017)[35]
SunExpress Antalya, İzmir
Swiss International Air Lines Amsterdam, Athens, Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi, Barcelona, Beijing–Capital, Belgrade, Berlin–Tegel, Boston, Brussels, Bucharest–Henri Coandă, Budapest, Cairo, Chicago–O'Hare, Copenhagen, Dar es Salaam, Delhi, Dubai–International, Dublin, Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Gran Canaria, Geneva, Hamburg, Hanover, Hong Kong, Johannesburg-OR Tambo, Lisbon, London–Heathrow, London-Gatwick (begins 24 December 2016), Los Angeles, Madrid, Málaga, Manchester, Miami, Milan–Malpensa, Montréal–Trudeau, Moscow–Domodedovo, Mumbai, Muscat, Nairobi–Jomo Kenyatta, Niš (begins 7 April 2017), New York–JFK, Newark, Nice, Oslo–Gardermoen, Palma de Mallorca, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Porto, Rome–Fiumicino, Saint Petersburg, San Francisco, São Paulo–Guarulhos, Shanghai–Pudong, Singapore, Stockholm–Arlanda, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion, Tokyo–Narita, Valencia, Venice, Vienna, Warsaw–Chopin
Seasonal: Alicante, Brindisi, Catania, Istanbul–Atatürk, İzmir, Malta, Palermo, Santiago de Compostela, Sarajevo, Thessaloniki
Swiss International Air Lines
operated by Austrian Airlines
Düsseldorf, Graz, Lugano, Luxembourg, Lyon, Munich, Nuremberg, Stuttgart
Swiss International Air Lines
operated by Helvetic Airways
Bari, Birmingham, Brussels, Bucharest–Henri Coandă, Budapest, Florence, Göteborg–Landvetter, Graz, Hannover, Manchester, Milan–Malpensa, Naples, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Prague, Sion (begins 4 February 2017; ends 25 February 2017),[36] Sofia, Stuttgart, Warsaw–Chopin
Seasonal: Bergen (begins 27 May 2016),[37]
Swiss International Air Lines
operated by Swiss Global Air Lines
Amsterdam, Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi, Bilbao, Brussels, Dresden, Düsseldorf, Florence, Frankfurt, Geneva, Göteborg–Landvetter, Hanover, Hong Kong, Kraków, Leipzig/Halle, London–City, Los Angeles, Luxembourg, Lyon, Manchester, Milan–Malpensa, Munich, Naples, Newark, Nice, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Prague, Rome–Fiumicino, Singapore, Sofia, Stuttgart, Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion, Venice, Zagreb
Seasonal: Bari, Cork (begins 2 June 2017),[38] Figari (begins 1 July 2017),[37] Sylt (begins 3 June 2017)[37]
Tailwind Airlines Seasonal charter: Antalya
Take Air
operated by Abelag Aviation
TAP Portugal Lisbon, Porto
Thai Airways Bangkok–Suvarnabhumi
Transavia Amsterdam (begins 21 February 2017)[39]
Tunisair Djerba, Tunis
Seasonal: Enfidha
Turkish Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk
Twin Jet Toulouse
Ukraine International Airlines Kiev–Boryspil
United Airlines Newark, Washington–Dulles
Vueling Alicante, Barcelona, Gran Canaria, Lanzarote, Lisbon, London–Luton, Málaga, Palma de Mallorca (begins 2 June 2017),[40] Porto, Prague (begins 2 June 2017), Rome–Fiumicino, Tenerife–South
Seasonal: Ibiza, Santiago de Compostela


Turkish Airlines Cargo Algiers, Istanbul–Atatürk


Busiest European routes

Statistics of the Zurich Airport from 1982 to 2014 incl. passengers, transfer passengers, flights handled and freight in metric tons
Zürich Airport in 1956
Zurich Airport with the Swiss Alps visible in the background
Interior view of the landside area
View of runway 14
Swiss International Air Lines maintains its hub at Zürich Airport
Busiest routes at Zurich Airport (2015)[41]
RankCityTotal departing passengers
1 United Kingdom London Heathrow 1,073,950
2 Germany Berlin 987,574
3 Austria Vienna 956,652
4 Netherlands Amsterdam 766,304
5 Germany Düsseldorf 740,036
6 France Paris 665,028
7 Germany Frankfurt 621,070
8 Spain Barcelona 605,288
9 Germany Hamburg 528,726
10 Turkey Istanbul 519,460
11 Switzerland Geneva 490,412
12 Spain Madrid 488,870
13 Spain Palma de Mallorca 460,160

Busiest intercontinental routes

Busiest intercontinental routes at Zurich International Airport (2014) – Eurostat[42]
Rank City Passengers
1 United Arab Emirates Dubai 478,990
2 United States New York – JFK 460,554
3 Israel Tel Aviv 394,564
4 Singapore Singapore 384,892
5 Thailand Bangkok – Suvarnabhumi 306,662
6 Hong Kong Hong Kong 279,032
7 United States Newark 247,626
8 United States Miami 214,836
9 Oman Muscat 214,050
10 United States Chicago – O'Hare 187,168
11 United States San Francisco 166,854
12 United States Los Angeles 146,474
13 India Delhi 143,832
14 Japan Tokyo – Narita 138,828
15 India Mumbai 132,786

Top airlines

Zurich Airport Airlines (2015)
1 Switzerland SWISS 54.6%
2 Germany Air Berlin / Belair 5.5%
3 Switzerland Edelweiss Air 4.6%
4 Germany Germanwings 2.5%
5 United Kingdom British Airways 2.2%

Passenger development

Zurich Airport Passenger Totals 1950–2014 (millions)
Updated: 17 January 2016

Ground transportation


Zürich Airport railway station is located underneath the Airport Centre. The station has frequent Zürich S-Bahn services, plus direct InterRegio, InterCity and Eurocity services, to many places including Basel, Bern, Biel/Bienne, Brig, Geneva, Konstanz, Lausanne, Lucerne, Munich, Romanshorn, St. Gallen and Winterthur. There are some 13 trains per hour to Zürich Hauptbahnhof, Zürich's main city centre station, with a journey time of between 10 and 15 minutes. By changing trains at Hauptbahnhof, most other places in Switzerland can be reached in a few hours.[43][44]

Bus and tram

In front of the Airport Centre is the airport stop of the Stadtbahn Glattal, a light rail system that interworks with the Zürich tram system, together with a regional bus station. Both the bus station and light rail stop provide service to destinations throughout the Glattal region that surrounds the airport, with the light rail stop being served by tram routes 10 and 12. Tram route 10 also provides a link to Zurich Hauptbahnhof, albeit with a rather longer journey time than that of the railway.[45]


The airport is served by the A51 motorway and other main roads, which link to the airports own road network. Drop-off areas are available by the Airport Centre whilst a total of over 1000 spaces are available in six car parks for short and long term parking. A car hire centre is located in the terminal complex.[46][47][48] The airport is served by a fleet of dedicated airport taxis, which operate from taxi ranks in front of the arrival areas. Alternative chauffeur driven airport limousines can be arranged.[49]

Other facilities

The Circle, a complex intended to include a medical center, a conference center, shops, restaurants, offices and hotels, is under construction opposite the Airport Centre. The complex was designed by Japanese architect Riken Yamamoto and is planned for completion in 2018.[50][51]

Several companies have their headquarters on or about the airport. These include Swiss International Air Lines,[52] Swiss World Cargo,[53] Swiss AviationTraining,[54] Edelweiss Air,[55] gategroup,[56] Helvetic Airways,[57] Swissôtel,[58] and Rega.[59] Other companies that were formerly based on the airport include Swissair[60] and Crossair.[61]

See also


  1. 1 2 map.geo.admin.ch (Map). Swiss Confederation. Retrieved 2013-06-17.
  2. "2015 erstmals mehr als 26 Millionen Passagiere am Flughafen Zürich".
  3. http://www.zurich-airport.com/~/media/FlughafenZH/Dokumente/Das_Unternehmen/Flughafen_Zuerich_AG/StatistikBericht_2014.pdf
  4. "GIS-ZH". Amt für Raumentwicklung Zürich. Retrieved April 24, 2011.
  5. 1 2 Bell, E. A. (10 May 1945). "Swiss Planning". Flight and Aircraft Engineer. Royal Aero Club. XLVII (1898): 501. Retrieved 5 July 2016.
  6. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 "History of Zurich Airport". Zurich-airport.com. Retrieved 2012-08-27.
  7. "City of Dübendorf – History". Stadt Dübendorf. Retrieved 10 June 2015.
  8. American Aviation 3 August 1953 p35
  9. Accident description for 4X-ABB at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 1 May 2015.
  10. Accident description for LZ-BED at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 1 May 2015.
  11. "New name for Zurich Airport" (PDF). Lifestyle & Shopping Magazine (Winter 2009/2010). Flughafen Zürich. p. 11. Retrieved 2013-06-18.
  12. Accident description for HB-IXM at the Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved on 1 May 2015.
  13. "Dock B". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 2013-06-17.
  14. "Zurich airport passenger count hits new record". Retrieved 2 June 2015.
  15. "etihadregional.com". Etihad regional. Retrieved 2 June 2015.
  16. 1 2 "Etihad Regional streicht erneut Flüge". austrianaviation.net. Retrieved 2 June 2015.
  17. "Netz wird um zwei Drittel verkleinert: Etihad Regional zieht aus Zürich ab – aeroTELEGRAPH". aeroTELEGRAPH. Retrieved 2 June 2015.
  18. "brussels airlines 26/27MAR16 Long-Haul Operations". airlineroute.net. Archived from the original on 7 April 2016. Retrieved 27 March 2016.
  19. "Corporate governance" (PDF). Zurich-airport.com. Retrieved 2014-02-13.
  20. ""Flughafen Zürich" statt "Unique"" ["Zurich airport" instead of "Unique"]. Neue Zürcher Zeitung (in German). 12 April 2010. Retrieved 14 January 2015.
  21. 1 2 3 4 "Site Plans". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 2014-10-01.
  22. "Information for transfer passengers" (PDF). Zurich Airport. Retrieved 2013-06-17.
  23. "Zurich Airport: European Central". airportfocusinternational.com. JLD Media Ltd. Retrieved 2014-10-08.
  24. "Spotting at ZRH". planephotos.ch. Archived from the original on 2013-12-30. Retrieved 2013-06-18.
  25. "Zurich Kloten". ch-aviation.com.
  26. "airberlin Adds Zurich – Reykjavik Holidays Service in W16". routesonline.com. 27 July 2016. Retrieved 27 July 2016.
  27. ":: airprishtina.com: your best way home ::". airprishtina.com.
  28. 1 2 "Edelweiss erweitert das Langstreckennetz: San José, Cancun und San Diego werden ab Sommer 2017 mit dem umgebauten Airbus A340 bedient (in German)". TravelNews. Retrieved 21 June 2016.
  29. "Edelweiss Air Adds Mauritius Operation in 16Q4".
  30. "Aerolínea Edelweiss realizará vuelo directo entre Suiza y Costa Rica". nacion.com. Retrieved 21 July 2016.
  31. "Germania wertet Rostock-Laage auf :: DMM Der Mobilitätsmanager". dmm.travel.
  32. INSIDE, TRAVEL. "Nordland-Kreuzfahrten: Costa legt Flüge ab Zürich nach Rostock auf - aboutTravel". abouttravel.ch.
  33. 1 2 "Germania launches routes to Jerez, Rostock and Ankara in 2017 - Germania Flug AG - Flüge ab CHF 69". germania.ch.
  34. "Germania peilt im nächsten Winter Rovaniemi an". travelnews.ch. 23 June 2016. Retrieved 21 July 2016.
  35. https://skywork.worldticket.net/en/booking/
  36. 2016, UBM (UK) Ltd. "Swiss adds Sion service in Feb 2017". routesonline.com.
  37. 1 2 3 http://www.routesonline.com/news/38/airlineroute/269956/swiss-schedules-5-additional-european-destinations-in-s17/
  38. "Swiss Air To Operate New Cork–Zurich Route". Cork Airport. 17 November 2016. Retrieved 17 November 2016.
  39. 2016, UBM (UK) Ltd. "Transavia adds new Amsterdam routes from Feb 2017". routesonline.com.
  40. http://www.routesonline.com/news/38/airlineroute/270131/vueling-plans-new-zurich-routes-from-june-2017/
  41. http://www.bfs.admin.ch/bfs/portal/de/index/themen/11/07/blank/02/02.Document.199806.xls
  42. "Database – Eurostat". Retrieved 27 November 2015.
  43. "Swiss Federal Railways". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  44. "Departure Bahnhof Zürich Flughafen" (PDF). Swiss Federal Railways. Archived (PDF) from the original on 25 February 2016. Retrieved 25 February 2016.
  45. "Regional transport". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  46. "Dropping off & collecting". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  47. "Parking for shopping & visitors". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  48. "Car hire". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  49. "Taxis & limousines". Zurich Airport. Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  50. "The Circle at Zurich Airport". thecircle.ch/. Archived from the original on 23 September 2015. Retrieved 18 June 2015.
  51. "Japanese architect wins Zürich Airport's 'The Circle' contest". Tages-Anzeiger. 2 November 2010. Archived from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  52. "Zurich" (PDF). Swiss International Air Lines. Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  53. "Swiss World Cargo – Corporate office". Swiss International Air Lines. Archived from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  54. "Legal". Swiss AviationTraining AG. Archived from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  55. "Company". Edelweiss Air AG. Archived from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  56. "Contact Details". gategroup. Archived from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  57. "Imprint". Helvetic Airways. Archived from the original on 29 April 2009. Retrieved 6 November 2009.
  58. "Contact Us". Swissôtel. Archived from the original on 12 October 2015. Retrieved 12 October 2015.
  59. "Rega Centre". REGA. Archived from the original on 15 March 2014. Retrieved 16 March 2014.
  60. "facts & figures". Swissair. Archived from the original on 1 December 2001. Retrieved 13 June 2009.
  61. "World Airline Directory". Flight International. 30 March 1985. p. 71. Retrieved 17 June 2009.

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