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Dublin
Dublin
Airport, (Irish: Aerfort Bhaile Átha Cliath) (IATA: DUB, ICAO: EIDW), is an international airport serving Dublin, the capital city of Ireland. It is operated by DAA (formerly Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority).[5] The airport is located 5.4 nmi (10.0 km; 6.2 mi) north[2] of Dublin
Dublin
in Collinstown, Fingal. In 2017, over 29.5 million passengers passed through the airport, making it the airport's busiest year on record.[6] It is the 14th busiest airport in Europe, and is also the busiest of the state's airports by total passenger traffic. It has the greatest traffic levels on the island of Ireland, followed by Belfast
Belfast
International Airport, County Antrim. The airport has an extensive short and medium haul network, served by an array of carriers, as well as a significant long-haul network focused on North America
North America
and the Middle East. It serves as the headquarters of Ireland's flag carrier – Aer Lingus, regional airline Stobart Air, Europe's largest low-cost carrier – Ryanair, and ASL Airlines Ireland, together with another two airlines, CityJet and Norwegian Air International.[7] United States border preclearance
United States border preclearance
services are available at the airport for U.S.-bound passengers. Shannon Airport
Shannon Airport
is the only other airport in Europe
Europe
to offer this facility.

Contents

1 History

1.1 Collinstown Aerodrome 1.2 The beginnings in the 1930s and 1940s 1.3 Expanding in the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s 1.4 Continuing in the 1980s and 1990s 1.5 The Bilateral Air Transport Agreement 1.6 Recent history

2 Long-haul traffic

2.1 Open Skies and the Shannon Stopover 2.2 US border preclearance

3 Aer Rianta and DAA/ Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority 4 Passenger terminals

4.1 Terminal 1 4.2 Terminal 2

5 Safety and security 6 Maintenance facilities 7 Airport developments

7.1 New air traffic control complex 7.2 New runway

8 Airlines and destinations

8.1 Passenger 8.2 Cargo

9 Statistics

9.1 Passenger numbers 9.2 Busiest routes

10 Ground transport

10.1 Bus
Bus
services 10.2 Taxi 10.3 Rail

10.3.1 Plans for rail link

11 See also 12 References 13 External links

History[edit] Collinstown Aerodrome[edit] In 1917, during World War I, the townland of Collinstown was selected as the site of a base for the British Royal Flying Corps. By April 1918, when the Flying Corps was renamed the Royal Air Force, Collinstown Aerodrome was more than 20% complete. Construction was completed in 1919 when the Irish War of Independence
Irish War of Independence
broke out. On 20 March 1919 a group of 30 Irish Volunteers, including five employed by the RAF, stole 75 rifles and 5,000 rounds of ammunition from the base.[8] As Collinstown Camp the site was used for internment of Irish republicans.[9] At the end of 1922 the land and buildings at Collinstown were transferred to the Irish Free State. The airfield quickly fell into disrepair and grass grew on the former runways. The beginnings in the 1930s and 1940s[edit]

The original international style passenger terminal, completed in 1940

In 1936 the Executive Council of the Irish Free State
Irish Free State
established a new civil airline, Aer Lingus, which began operating from the military aerodrome, Casement Aerodrome, at Baldonnel to the southwest of Dublin. A decision was made that a civil airport should replace Baldonnel as Dublin's airport. The former Collinstown site, extended into the neighbouring townlands of Rock and Corballis, was chosen. Work on the new airport began in 1937. By the end of 1939, a grass airfield surface, internal roads, car parks and electrical power and lighting were set up. The inaugural flight from Dublin
Dublin
took place on 19 January 1940 to Liverpool. In August 1938, work began on a new airport terminal building. The terminal building was designed by architect Desmond FitzGerald, brother of politician Garret FitzGerald.[10] FitzGerald, who had designed an airport terminal as part of his college studies, led a team of architects that also included Kevin Barry, Daithí Hanley, Charles Aliaga Kelly, Dermot O'Toole and Harry Robson. The terminal building opened in early 1941, with its design heavily influenced by the tiered structure of the luxury ocean liners of the time. The terminal was awarded the Triennial Gold Medal of the Royal Hibernian Institute of Architects in 1942 and is today a listed building.

An Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
DC-3
DC-3
plane at Dublin
Dublin
Airport's original Terminal 1 in May 1950.

Due to World War II, which was known as The Emergency in the Irish Free State, services were severely restricted at Dublin
Dublin
Airport until late 1945. The only international scheduled route operated during this time was by Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
to Liverpool
Liverpool
(and for a period to Manchester's Barton Aerodrome). The end of the war meant the beginning of a major expansion in services at the airport. Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
resumed its London service to Croydon in November 1945. In 1947, KLM
KLM
started the first European flights to Dublin
Dublin
with a service to Amsterdam. Three new concrete runways were completed in 1948, and in 1950 - after ten years in operation - the airport had welcomed a total of 920,000 passengers.[11] Expanding in the 1950s, 1960s and 1970s[edit]

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Throughout the 1950s Dublin
Dublin
Airport expanded with virtually uninterrupted traffic growth. Runway
Runway
extensions and terminal enhancements were carried out to deal with the influx of traffic and passengers. New airlines began serving the airport also. These included British European Airways, Sabena, and BKS. In 1958, a new transatlantic service was started by Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
via Shannon Airport. By the mid 1950s, it was clear that the original terminal building was too small to cope with growing passenger numbers. A new North Terminal was opened in June 1959. Originally, the plan was that North Terminal would handle all US and European flights, but instead it became the arrivals terminal for all Dublin
Dublin
Airport passengers, while the original passenger terminal was used for departures.[11] During the 1960s, the number of scheduled carriers continued to grow and aircraft continued to evolve with technological advancement. By the close of the 1960s, a sizeable number of Boeing 737s, BAC One-Elevens, Boeing 707s and Hawker Siddeley Tridents were using the airport regularly. To cope with larger aircraft in the late 1960s new departure gate piers were added close to the old terminal to cope with larger aircraft.[11] These piers would subsequently be connected to Terminal 1. During 1969, the airport handled 1,737,151 passengers. The advent of wide-body aircraft posed opportunities and challenges for aviation. In 1971, Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
took delivery of two new Boeing 747 aircraft; the first one arrived in March and, shortly afterwards, performed a flyover above O'Connell Street
O'Connell Street
in Dublin
Dublin
on Saint Patrick's Day; a third Boeing 747 was delivered later that decade. To cope with this, a new £10 million passenger terminal capable of handling six million passengers per year, which became known as Terminal 1, was opened in June 1972.[11] The growth which was anticipated at Dublin's airport (and provided for through heavy investment by the airport and Aer Lingus) during the 1970s did not materialise immediately.

Two of the airport's largest operators side-by-side, a Ryanair
Ryanair
BAC 1-11 (front) and an Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Boeing 737
Boeing 737
(rear) in 1993

An Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Boeing 737-200 and a Ryanair
Ryanair
BAC-111 in July 1992

An Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Boeing 747 in May 1994

An Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Boeing 737-400 and a British Airways
British Airways
ATR 42

Continuing in the 1980s and 1990s[edit]

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In 1983 Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
opened its ' Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Commuter' division which took delivery of Shorts, Saab AB
Saab AB
and Fokker
Fokker
turboprop aircraft to open regular daily domestic services to and from Ireland's smaller regional airports for the first time, as well as to serve existing routes to smaller regional airports in the United Kingdom. At various stages of its operations, flights were operated to several Irish regional airports to feed passengers into Aer Lingus's international network. These domestic destinations included Cork Airport, Shannon Airport, Kerry Airport, Galway
Galway
Airport, Ireland
Ireland
West Airport Knock, Waterford Airport, Sligo Airport
Sligo Airport
and City of Derry
Derry
Airport. Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Commuter has since been re-absorbed into the main company. The domestic routes, with the exception of Dublin-Shannon, were taken over by Aer Arann. Most of these routes have since been discontinued as the development of the motorway network in Ireland
Ireland
has resulted in significant reductions in travelling time by road. Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
has continued with the remaining Dublin–UK flights. During the 1980s, major competition, especially on the Dublin–London routes, resulted in passenger numbers swelling to 5.1 million in 1989. In the same year a new 8,650 ft (2,640 m) runway and a state-of-the-art air traffic control centre were opened. Dublin Airport continued to expand rapidly in the 1990s. Pier A, which had been the first extension to the old terminal building, was significantly extended. A new Pier C, complete with air bridges, was built and as soon as this was completed, work commenced to extend it to double its capacity. The ground floor of the original terminal building was returned to passenger service after many years to provide additional departure gates. Pier D, completed in October 2007, is a dedicated low-fares boarding area and provides 14 quick turn-around stands and departure gates; these are not served by air bridges. The Bilateral Air Transport Agreement[edit]

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In 1993, a major milestone for the airport was the signing of a new United States
United States
Ireland
Ireland
bilateral agreement which allowed airlines to operate some direct transatlantic services for the first time to/from Dublin
Dublin
Airport instead of touching down en route at Shannon Airport on the west coast of Ireland. (Shannon had once been a major transatlantic refuelling stop for pre-jet aircraft, and this agreement was designed to protect the interests of the Shannon region when modern jets no longer required a refuelling stop and Shannon saw a fall-off in traffic.) Airlines still had to provide an equal number of flights either to or through Shannon as to Dublin. A gradual further watering down of Shannon's so-called 'stopover' status came into effect in November 2006 when more direct flights to Dublin
Dublin
were allowed. The stopover requirement disappeared completely in 2008. At that time, airlines were allowed to fly direct to the US from Dublin without having to match these with any to/from Shannon. It was expected that this would result in a huge increase in services between Dublin
Dublin
and the US and Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
has identified 16 destinations that it would like to serve directly from Dublin. Recent history[edit] With the success of Ireland's 'Celtic Tiger' economy, Dublin
Dublin
Airport saw growth in the 1990s and 2000s. This demand was driven by an increased demand for business travel to and from the country, together with an increase in inward tourism and a surge in demand for foreign holidays and city breaks from the Irish.[12] Finally, the demand from Ireland's migrant workers, principally those from Eastern Europe, has resulted in a large number of new routes opening to destinations in the European Union accession states. Ireland
Ireland
was one of only three European Union countries (as well as the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
and Sweden) to open its borders freely to workers from the ten accession states that joined the European Union in 2004. The airport saw significant declines in traffic in 2009 and 2010, although since 2011 the airport has seen an increase in traffic. During 2012, this increase continued with passenger numbers growing by 1.9%. During 2013, passenger numbers at Dublin
Dublin
Airport were above the 20 million mark for the first time since 2009 with a 5.6% increase year on year. During 2014, this positive trend continued with an 8% increase over 2013. As of early December 2015, passenger figures have increased by 16% compared to 2014, and the previous record of 23.46 million passengers set in 2008 has already been passed.[13] Long-haul traffic[edit] 22 intercontinental routes to North America, Africa and the Middle East operate from Dublin
Dublin
Airport.[14] In 2007, Etihad Airways
Etihad Airways
opened a flight between Dublin
Dublin
Airport and Abu Dhabi with 14 flights weekly in operation, with some interruptions, since March 2010. In addition, Emirates have operated a direct connection to Dubai since January 2012. In total, there are 17 destinations in North America
North America
connected directly to Dublin
Dublin
Airport by Aer Lingus, Air Canada, Air Canada Rouge, American Airlines, Delta, United Airlines, Norwegian and Ethiopian Airlines. WestJet
WestJet
and AirTransat also operate seasonal routes to the Canadian cities of Montréal, Toronto and St. John's.[14] In 2015 Ethiopian Airlines
Ethiopian Airlines
opened the first direct link between Dublin
Dublin
and Africa,[1] excluding holiday services to Morocco, Tunisia and Egypt. From June 2018, Hong Kong's flag carrier Cathay Pacific
Cathay Pacific
will launch 4 weekly direct flights from Dublin
Dublin
to Hong Kong, making it Ireland's first ever direct link to the Far East. Open Skies and the Shannon Stopover[edit] In the mid twentieth century, the Irish government introduced a rule stating that all air traffic between Ireland
Ireland
and the United States must transit through Shannon Airport. In return, the United States government placed a limit of four airports in the US that Aer Lingus could operate to. On 22 March 2007, the Open skies
Open skies
agreement between the US and EU was ratified. This resulted in the immediate cancellation of the long-running 'Shannon Stopover' requirement, whereby the Irish government had insisted that 50% of all transatlantic flights between Ireland
Ireland
and the United States
United States
must pass through Shannon Airport.[15] US border preclearance[edit] Dublin
Dublin
Airport is one of only two airports in Europe
Europe
with United States border preclearance services for US-bound passengers (the other being Shannon Airport). It allows passengers to have their paperwork dealt with before departure saving time upon arrival in the United States.[16] Aer Rianta and DAA/ Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority[edit] Main article: DAA (Irish company)

DAA headquarters at Dublin
Dublin
Airport

In October 2004, Aer Rianta (which is the Irish for 'Air Ways' or 'Air Tracks') was renamed Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority plc, a result of the State Airports Act 2004. All assets and liabilities previously owned by Aer Rianta were transferred to Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority. The State Airports Act 2004 also established new airport authorities at Shannon and Cork Airports. The Shannon Airport
Shannon Airport
Authority and the Cork Airport Authority had separate boards of directors and were authorised under the Act to prepare business plans, which may have in time lead to their full separation from the Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority. Following a decision by the Irish Government, Shannon Airport
Shannon Airport
became a separate publicly owned airport on 31 December 2012. In July 2013, the Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority was officially renamed "DAA plc" by the Irish Government. The rename was principally to remove the "Dublin" and "Authority" elements of the name which were seen to have little relevance to the overall functions of DAA.[17] The name change announced in July 2013 took effect on 6 November 2014.[18] As the largest gateway to Ireland, over 25 million passengers travelled through the airport in 2015, a 15% increase over the previous year.[19] The main contributors to the growth in traffic in 2015 were the 23 new routes launched during the year and extra capacity on 40 existing services. Both long-haul and short-haul traffic increased by 15% in 2015. A record 8.9 million people travelled between Dublin
Dublin
Airport and Britain during 2015, which was a 14% increase on the previous year.[19] Dublin
Dublin
Airport also welcomes more than one million passengers per annum from Northern Ireland
Ireland
and is a key international gateway for overseas visitors to Northern Ireland.,[20] whose largest airport is less than a quarter the size of Dublin
Dublin
in terms of passenger numbers. Passenger terminals[edit] Terminal 1[edit]

Terminal 1 departures level

The current Terminal 1 building opened in 1972 was designed to handle five million passengers per year. The original design included a second pier which would have been identical to the current decagon-shaped boarding Pier B, but this was never built. A car park was originally located on the upper floor of the building and the access ramps are still in place but it was closed for security reasons in the 1970s and converted into offices. Terminal 1 has been regularly extended and improved over the last two decades. In October 2007, a new pier designed by Larry Oltmanns, while design director of the London office of Skidmore, Owings & Merrill,[21] who also designed graphics for its interior, was opened to the north of terminal 1.[22] This pier caters for the majority of Ryanair
Ryanair
flights. In 2009, a new extension featuring new food and retail outlets was added to the side of Terminal 1. Terminal 1 is currently home to all airlines except Aer Lingus, American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Emirates, Norwegian (long-haul services) and United Airlines. Pier C was demolished during the construction of Terminal 2. Terminal 2[edit]

Terminal 2

Terminal 2 is a 75,000 m2 (810,000 sq ft) terminal and pier (Pier E) which provides aircraft parking for 27 narrow body aircraft through 19 departure gates which can handle up to 15 million passengers annually. The project was designed by Pascall+Watson
Pascall+Watson
architects and the total cost was €600 million. Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
is the main carrier operating at terminal 2 and since its opening have developed a hub at Dublin primarily for traffic traveling between Europe
Europe
and the United States. Terminal 2 is now the transatlantic gateway for flights to the United States as it features a US pre-clearance immigration facility which was previously housed in terminal 1. Construction of Terminal 2 began on 1 October 2007, and it was officially opened on 19 November 2010 by the then Taoiseach
Taoiseach
Brian Cowen T.D. The intended purpose of terminal 2 was to house all long-haul carriers in addition to Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
however significant growth in US traffic has resulted in most long haul carriers flying outside the United States
United States
remaining in terminal 1. During the design of terminal 2 provisions were made for an expanded check in hall and additional pier (Pier F) to cater for future growth. Currently Aer Lingus, American Airlines, Delta Air Lines, Emirates, Norwegian and United Airlines
United Airlines
operate from terminal 2.[23] Safety and security[edit] DAA has its own branch of the Airport Police Service which is mandated to provide aviation and general policing at the airport. The Airport Police Station is centrally located on the Arrivals road between Terminals 1 and 2. The airport also has its own Airport Fire and Rescue Service which provides cover to the entire campus, its roadways and lands. The Office of the Revenue Commissioners
Office of the Revenue Commissioners
provide a customs service to both passenger and cargo terminals, while the Department of Agriculture also has a presence in the airport. Garda Síochána (GNIB) provides an Immigration service for all international passengers arriving at the airport. The Gardaí also have a small sub-station located beside the old terminal. In 2016 it was confirmed that armed Garda Regional Support Units (RSU) would be deployed overtly to patrol Dublin
Dublin
Airport and Dublin
Dublin
Port full-time on foot inside terminal buildings and via vehicles outside and surrounding the perimeter to counter the rising threat of terrorist attacks in Europe.[24] The decision was made as a direct result of the 2016 Brussels bombings
2016 Brussels bombings
in Belgium.[25] Maintenance facilities[edit] Aer Lingus, Ryanair, CityJet, Eirtech and Dublin
Dublin
Aerospace have aircraft maintenance hangars and facilities at Dublin
Dublin
Airport. In 2010 Etihad Airways
Etihad Airways
announced a new maintenance hangar which will handle the Airbus A330-200
Airbus A330-200
which the airline uses on their route from Abu Dhabi to Dublin. In time the airline will allow other airlines to use this facility.[26] Airport developments[edit] New air traffic control complex[edit] Planning is currently under way for a new air traffic control complex and control tower which will replace the existing structure. The new facility has been designed by Scott Tallon Walker
Scott Tallon Walker
architects. A planning application was submitted in August 2009.[27] The new control tower will be 86.9 m (285 ft) in height. The new control tower is necessary because the construction of the future parallel runway will obstruct visibility of certain parts of the airport from the existing control tower.[28] New runway[edit]

Main Apron seen from the air Pier C (centre, now replaced by Terminal 2) clearly visible with Cargo ramp and Ryanair
Ryanair
Maintenance facilities.

A new runway measuring 3,110 m (10,203 ft) is planned to be built parallel to the existing runway 10/28, which opened in 1989.[29] Planning permission
Planning permission
for the runway was granted in August 2007, with 31 planning conditions attached.[30] The new runway will replace runway 11/29 (which is no longer in use as a runway and is now used for aircraft parking) and will be built 1,690 m (5,545 ft) to the north of and parallel to the existing runway 10/28. The new runway will allow the airport to accommodate 30 million passengers per annum once in operation, and it will be 3,110 m (10,203 ft) long.[31] In March 2009 the DAA announced in a proposal for consultation that the new runway may be built to a length of 3,660 m (12,008 ft) following consultation with potential long-haul carriers. A runway of this length would allow direct flights from Dublin
Dublin
to the Far East.[32] The runway was expected to cost in the region of €300 million. In the meantime, the company has invested heavily in extending aprons and creating rapid exit taxiways to derive maximum efficiency from the existing main runway. Runway
Runway
11/29, the shortest and one of the oldest runways, is closed to allow overspill aircraft parking. This runway will disappear under the new parallel runway in due course. After a delay of several years due to the global financial crisis and predictions of falling consumer demand, it was announced in April 2016 that the new runway would start construction in 2017 and to be completed by 2020.[33][34] Airlines and destinations[edit] Passenger[edit]

Airlines Destinations

Aegean Airlines Seasonal: Athens

Aer Lingus Alicante, Amsterdam, Barcelona, Berlin–Tegel, Bilbao, Birmingham, Bordeaux, Boston, Brussels, Budapest, Chicago–O'Hare, Düsseldorf, Faro, Frankfurt, Fuerteventura, Geneva, Gran Canaria, Hamburg, Hartford, Lanzarote, Lisbon, London–Gatwick, London–Heathrow, Los Angeles, Lyon, Madrid, Málaga, Manchester, Miami, Milan–Linate, Milan–Malpensa, Munich, New York–JFK, Newark, Orlando, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Philadelphia, Prague, Rome–Fiumicino, San Francisco, Seattle/Tacoma (begins 18 May 2018),[35] Tenerife–South, Toronto–Pearson, Venice, Verona, Vienna, Washington–Dulles, Zürich Seasonal: Athens, Bologna, Burgas, Catania, Corfu, Dubrovnik, İzmir, Marseille, Montpellier, Murcia, Nantes, Naples, Nice, Palma de Mallorca, Perpignan, Pisa, Pula, Santiago de Compostela, Split, Stuttgart, Toulouse Seasonal charter: Reykjavík–Keflavík,[36] Rovaniemi,[36] Salzburg[36]

Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Regional Aberdeen, Birmingham, Bristol, Donegal, Edinburgh, Glasgow, Isle of Man, Kerry, Leeds/Bradford, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne, Newquay Seasonal: Jersey, Rennes

Air Arabia Maroc Agadir[37]

Air Canada Toronto–Pearson[38] Seasonal: Montréal–Trudeau (begins 3 June 2018)[39]

Air Canada
Air Canada
Rouge Seasonal: Vancouver

Air Europa Seasonal charter: Palma de Mallorca[40]

Air France Paris–Charles de Gaulle

Air Moldova Chișinău

Air Nostrum Seasonal charter: Alghero (begins 2 June 2018),[41] Menorca (begins 2 June 2018)[41]

Air Transat Seasonal: Toronto–Pearson

AlbaStar Seasonal charter: Palma de Mallorca (begins 19 May 2018),[40] Reus[40]

American Airlines Philadelphia Seasonal: Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, New York–JFK

Arkia Seasonal: Tel Aviv–Ben Gurion

Blue Air Bacău, Bucharest, Cluj-Napoca

British Airways London–City, London–Heathrow Seasonal: Manchester
Manchester
(begins 18 May 2018)[42]

Cathay Pacific Hong Kong
Hong Kong
(begins 2 June 2018)[43]

Cello Aviation Seasonal charter: Dubrovnik (begins 16 May 2018),[44] Naples (begins 27 May 2018),[45] Palma de Mallorca (begins 18 June 2018),[40] Reus (begins 22 May 2018),[40] Salzburg (begins 30 May 2018)[40]

CityJet London–City

Cobalt Air Larnaca

Croatia Airlines Seasonal: Zagreb (begins 3 May 2018)[46]

Danish Air Transport Seasonal charter: Odense[47]

Delta Air Lines New York–JFK Seasonal: Atlanta, Boston

Eurowings Cologne/Bonn, Düsseldorf

Emirates Dubai–International

Ernest Airlines Seasonal charter: Verona (begins 26 May 2018)[40]

Ethiopian Airlines1 Addis Ababa, Los Angeles

Etihad Airways Abu Dhabi

Finnair Helsinki

Flybe Cardiff, Doncaster/Sheffield, Exeter, London–Southend,[48] Southampton

FlyOne Chișinău[49]

Hainan Airlines Beijing–Capital (begins 12 June 2018),[50]

Iberia Express Madrid

Icelandair Reykjavík–Keflavík (begins 8 May 2018)[51]

KLM Amsterdam

Loganair Carlisle (begins 4 June 2018),[52] Inverness

Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich

Luxair Luxembourg Seasonal charter: Faro[41]

Norwegian Air Shuttle Copenhagen, Helsinki, Newburgh, Oslo–Gardermoen, Providence, Stockholm–Arlanda

Qatar Airways Doha

Ryanair Alicante, Amsterdam, Athens, Barcelona, Bari, Basel/Mulhouse, Beauvais, Bergamo, Berlin–Schönefeld, Birmingham, Bologna, Bratislava, Bristol, Brussels, Bucharest, Budapest, Bydgoszcz, Carcassonne, Charleroi, Cologne/Bonn, Copenhagen, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Eindhoven, Faro, Frankfurt (begins 28 October 2018),[53] Fuerteventura, Gdańsk, Glasgow, Gran Canaria, Hahn, Hamburg, Katowice, Kaunas, Kraków, Lanzarote, Leeds/Bradford, Lisbon, Liverpool, Łódź, Luxembourg (begins 28 October 2018),[53] London–Gatwick, London–Luton, London–Stansted, Madrid, Málaga, Malta, Manchester, Marrakesh[54] Memmingen, Munich,[54] Murcia, Naples,[54] Nantes, Newcastle upon Tyne, Nice, Paphos,[54] Pisa, Porto, Poznań, Prague, Riga, Rome–Ciampino, Rzeszów, Santander, Seville, Sofia, Stuttgart,[54] Szczecin, Tenerife–South, Tours, Treviso, Valencia, Vilnius, Warsaw–Modlin, Wrocław Seasonal: Almería, Bremen, Biarritz, Chania, Comiso, Dalaman (begins 24 June 2018),[55] Girona, Grenoble, Ibiza, La Rochelle, Lublin, Palermo, Palma de Mallorca, Reus, Rodez, Salzburg, Tallinn, Turin, Vigo, Zadar

S7 Airlines Seasonal: Moscow–Domodedovo

Scandinavian Airlines Copenhagen, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stockholm–Arlanda

SunExpress Seasonal charter: İzmir[41]

Swiss International Air Lines Geneva, Zürich

Transavia France Paris–Orly

Travel Service Seasonal charter: Lanzarote[41]

TUI Airways Seasonal charter: Burgas,[40] Cancún,[40] Chambéry,[56] Corfu,[40] Faro,[40] Gran Canaria,[40] Heraklion,[40] Ibiza,[40] Innsbruck,[56] Kos,[40] Lanzarote,[40] Palma de Mallorca,[40] Rhodes,[40] Rovaniemi,[57] Tenerife–South,[40] Turin,[56] Zakynthos[40]

Turkish Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk

United Airlines Newark Seasonal: Chicago–O'Hare, Washington–Dulles

Vueling Barcelona

WestJet Seasonal: St. John's, Toronto–Pearson

WOW air Reykjavík–Keflavík

^1 Ethiopian Airlines
Ethiopian Airlines
has a fuel stop on its flights from Addis Ababa to Toronto–Pearson and Washington–Dulles via Dublin
Dublin
on outbound flights only, due to weight restrictions on departure from ADD. The airline has no rights to transport passengers solely between DUB and IAD or YYZ and thus does not carry passengers from Dublin
Dublin
on these flights. Cargo[edit]

Airlines Destinations

Air France
Air France
Cargo Chicago–O'Hare,[58] Paris–Charles de Gaulle[58]

Bluebird Cargo Liège,[59] Reykjavík–Keflavik[60]

DHL Aviation East Midlands[61]

FedEx Express Paris–Charles de Gaulle,[62] London–Stansted[62]

Star Air Cologne/Bonn,[63] Shannon[63]

Statistics[edit] Passenger numbers[edit] Passenger numbers at Dublin
Dublin
Airport increased every year during the 10 years between 1998 and 2008, from around 11.6 million to over 23.4 million. Passenger numbers fell however during the subsequent two years to around 18.4 million in 2010, with a small increase to 18.7 million in 2011[64] and 19.1 million in 2012,[65] then 2013 saw a significant increase of 5.6% to 20.2 million.[66] In 2014, passenger numbers increased by almost 8% to over 21.7 million.[67] Traffic growth of over 15% during 2015 resulted in passenger numbers exceeding 25 million for the first time. The previous record of 23.46 million (set in 2008) was exceeded during the first week of December 2015.[68]

Dublin
Dublin
Airport Passenger Totals 1998–2016 (millions)

Updated: 18 January 2018.

Year Passengers Passengers Change YoY %

1998 11,641,100 –

1999 12,802,031 09.9

2000 13,843,528 08.1

2001 14,333,555 03.5

2002 15,084,667 05.2

2003 15,856,084 05.1

2004 17,138,373 08.1

2005 18,450,439 07.7

2006 21,196,382 014.9

2007 23,287,438 09.9

2008 23,466,711 00.8

2009 20,503,677 012.6

2010 18,431,064 010.1

2011 18,740,593 01.7

2012 19,099,649 01.9

2013 20,166,783 05.6

2014 21,711,967 07.7

2015 25,049,319 015.4

2016 27,907,384 011.4

2017 29,582,321 06.0

Sources: 1998–2001 – Aer Rianta[69] 2002–2006 – DAA[70] 2007–2011 – DAA[71] 2012–2016 – DAA[3]

See also: List of the busiest airports in the Republic of Ireland Busiest routes[edit]

30 busiest international routes at Dublin
Dublin
Airport (2016)

Rank Airport Passengers Handled % Change 2015/16

1 London–Heathrow 1,750,929 04.0

2 London–Gatwick 1,309,144 020.4

3 Manchester 981,951 013.8

4 Amsterdam 937,467 053.3

5 Birmingham 927,422 018.1

6 London–Stansted 915,087 04.0

7 Paris–Charles de Gaulle 689,816 01.9

8 New York–JFK 638,663 01.9

9 Edinburgh 597,420 010.5

10 Barcelona 558,350 019.2

11 Liverpool 545,088 062.0

12 Málaga 539,741 015.9

13 Madrid 537,661 013.9

14 Frankfurt 529,252 02.8

15 Glasgow 487,216 08.4

16 Faro 467,624 013.9

17 London–City 450,881 00.5

18 Dubai–International 430,449 07.2

19 Brussels 402,339 010.5

20 Chicago–O'Hare 402,192 018.4

21 Bristol 393,187 04.0

22 London–Luton 352,319 03.4

23 Boston 349,435 05.1

24 Lanzarote 329,157 07.4

25 Munich 296,803 010.3

26 Leeds/Bradford 295,930 03.5

27 Copenhagen 281,899 010.5

28 Abu Dhabi 269,120 014.7

29 Toronto–Pearson 261,177 01.7

30 Bergamo 255,165 05.1

Source: Central Statistics Office[72]

Ground transport[edit]

Outside the airport

Dublin
Dublin
Airport is located just off the M1 and the M50 10 km (6.2 mi)[2] north from the city centre and 2 km (1.2 mi) south of the town of Swords. The airport is approximately 210 kilometres (130 mi) away from both Limerick
Limerick
and Galway
Galway
and 266 kilometres (165 mi) from Cork. Belfast
Belfast
is around 158 kilometres (98 mi) away. Until the Metro North rail link to Dublin
Dublin
city centre is completed (see below), the public transport options to the city are taxis, buses and private transport. Passengers can however connect by bus or taxi to Dublin's railway stations. Bus
Bus
services[edit] Dublin
Dublin
Airport is served by a large network of bus and coach routes, serving both the wider Dublin
Dublin
area and intercity links to the rest of Ireland.[73] More than 700 buses a day service Dublin
Dublin
Airport. In Dublin
Dublin
city, Dublin
Dublin
Bus
Bus
is the main provider of transport to and from the airport operating Airlink Express routes 747 and 757 to the city centre terminus of Busáras
Busáras
and the railway stations of Dublin Connolly and Dublin
Dublin
Heuston, as well as to Merrion Square and Camden Street, respectively.[74] In addition, Dublin
Dublin
Bus
Bus
runs local stopping services that serve such residential areas as Santry, Swords, Rathfarnham, Sutton, Malahide, Beaumont, Harold's Cross, Drumcondra and Portmarnock, with routes 16, 16c, 41, 41b and 102. Aircoach
Aircoach
offers a number of coach services from the Airport to the Dublin
Dublin
area, serving both the city centre and surrounding areas including Donnybrook, Leopardstown, Sandyford, Dalkey, Greystones. Bray, Blackrock, Dún Laoghaire
Dún Laoghaire
Killiney
Killiney
and Sandymount.[75] Dublin
Dublin
Coach links Dundrum and Red Cow Luas
Luas
to Dublin
Dublin
Airport.[76] At a national level, Bus Éireann
Bus Éireann
offers a large number of routes from Dublin
Dublin
Airport to 18 destinations such as Galway, Wexford, Sligo, Donegal, Drogheda, Navan, Cork, Wicklow
Wicklow
and Letterkenny.[77] Bus Éireann and Ulsterbus
Ulsterbus
Goldline jointly offer cross-border bus services, namely X1/X2 to Belfast
Belfast
and 274/X33/X4 to Derry. Citylink and Gobus offer services to Galway
Galway
while Éirebus and JJ Kavanagh operate regular services to Limerick, Kilkenny
Kilkenny
and Waterford. Wexfordbus connects the airport with Wexford, and John McGinley Coaches also connects the airport with Donegal
Donegal
ending in Annagry.[78] Taxi[edit] Taxis are available at Taxi Ranks located directly outside of Terminal 1 and Terminal 2.[79] Rail[edit] Iarnród Éireann
Iarnród Éireann
(Irish Rail) provide suburban and intercity railway services from Dublin
Dublin
Connolly and Dublin
Dublin
Heuston railway stations. There are direct regular bus services to both stations from the airport. Some city bus services serve Drumcondra suburban railway station, which is on the Connolly to Maynooth railway line while the 102 route connects Dublin
Dublin
Airport to Sutton DART station. Bus
Bus
services to Busáras/ Dublin
Dublin
Connolly and Dublin
Dublin
Heuston railway stations connect with the Luas
Luas
Red Line. Plans for rail link[edit] For many years, it was expected that Iarnród Éireann, the state railway company, would extend the Dublin
Dublin
Area Rapid Transit (DART) with a spur off the Dublin
Dublin
to Belfast
Belfast
line that would serve the airport and Swords. These plans were replaced with plans for an underground metro line, which would run from the city centre to Swords via the airport. The route for the line, Metro North, was announced on 19 October 2006 and was designed to connect with several other modes of transport. On 12 August 2011, it was announced that the Metro North plan would be deferred indefinitely due to a lack of resources to fund the project.[80] In September 2015, after several years of delays due to funding constraints in light of the economic crisis, it was announced that Metro North would finally proceed. The line would begin underground at St Stephen's Green, where an interchange would be possible with the Luas
Luas
Green Line, providing a fast link to the airport from many suburbs in South Dublin. In the future, once the DART Underground project is constructed, a DART station will be built at St Stephen's Green, allowing seamless interchange from Metro North to the DART and Irish Rail
Irish Rail
network. The second key station in the city centre will be on O'Connell Street, where the metro will interchange with the Luas
Luas
Green Line. Metro North continues underground through Drumcondra, where another interchange with the Irish Rail
Irish Rail
network will be possible. After resurfacing in the Glasnevin
Glasnevin
area, the line passes through Ballymun and Dardistown, and goes back underground just before the airport where a station will be located, and then resurfaces north of the airport and continues onwards to Swords. The journey time from the City Centre to the airport will be 19 minutes. Construction will begin in 2021, with the line scheduled to open in 2026 or 2027. See also[edit]

Airport Police (Ireland)

References[edit]

^ a b c Ó Conghaile, Pól (19 January 2015). " Dublin
Dublin
Airport: Memories take flight as Ireland's gateway celebrates 75 years". Irish Independent. Retrieved 18 January 2016.  ^ a b c EIDW – Dublin/International (PDF). AIP and charts from the Irish Aviation Authority. ^ a b "Annual Report 2016" (PDF). daa plc. p. 104. Retrieved 25 May 2017.  ^ "Annual Report 2016" (PDF). daa plc. p. 105. Retrieved 25 May 2017.  ^ "daa – Home". Retrieved 2 June 2015.  ^ https://www.dublinairport.com/latest-news/detail/record-2016-for-dublin-airport-with-almost-28m-passengers ^ "Air Operator Certificate Holders".  ^ O Snodaigh, Aengus (25 March 1999). "Remembering the Past: Daring arms raid". An Phoblacht. Retrieved 7 February 2018.  ^ McGarry, Fearghal (2015-11-06). The Abbey Rebels of 1916: A Lost Revolution. Gill Books. p. 267. ISBN 9780717170739. Retrieved 7 February 2018. ; Malone, Brenda (May 2013). "A Secret Photograph from Rath Internment
Internment
Camp". Collections & Research / Documentation Discoveries. National Museum of Ireland. Retrieved 7 February 2018.  ^ "1937 – Dublin
Dublin
Airport – Architecture of Fingal
Fingal
– Archiseek.com". Archiseek.com. Retrieved 2 June 2015.  ^ a b c d https://www.dublinairport.com/about-us/did-you-know/history ^ "Passenger Numbers at Irish Airports - 2002 to 2015". Executive Trust Ltd. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ " Dublin
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Airport Breaks Annual Passenger Numbers Record". Dublin Airport. 4 December 2015. Archived from the original on 13 April 2016. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ a b " Dublin
Dublin
Airport Information". CARHIRE.ie. Retrieved 8 April 2015.  ^ New 'open skies' deal to see end of Shannon stopovers, The Irish Times, 6 June 2003 ^ Mulligan, John (3 June 2015). "Irish airports lose exclusivity on offering US pre-clearance". Irish Independent. Retrieved 30 March 2016.  ^ " Dublin
Dublin
Airport Guide.com – Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority Renamed". Retrieved 2 June 2015.  ^ "Press Releases > Name Change Takes Effect At daa". Retrieved 2 June 2015.  ^ a b https://issuu.com/daapublishing/docs/daa_annual_report_2015?e=5056106/38974820 ^ https://www.dublinairport.com/latest-news/detail/dublin-airport-grows-ni-resident-business-by-37-in-2015 ^ "Pier D To Open on Sunday". Build.ie, Ireland's Construction Directory. 26 October 2007.  ^ " Dublin
Dublin
Airport – Pier D Environmental Graphics". SOM.com. [permanent dead link] ^ "Airlines Flying From Dublin
Dublin
Airport T2". Dublin
Dublin
Airport T2. Archived from the original on 6 June 2017. Retrieved 1 July 2017.  ^ Lally, Conor (23 March 2016). "Gardaí to begin armed policing at Dublin
Dublin
Airport". The Irish Times. Retrieved 24 March 2016.  ^ "Armed Gardaí to patrol Dublin
Dublin
Airport in response to Brussels attacks". Newstalk. 24 March 2016. Retrieved 24 March 2016.  ^ Hancock, Ciarán. "One more thing." Irish Times. Friday 18 June 2010. Retrieved on 13 July 2010. ^ "iaadublincontroltower.ie". Archived from the original on 25 February 2010.  ^ Neil Callanan (13 July 2008). "New control tower needed at Dublin Airport as it 'can not see end of new runway'". Tribune.ie. Archived from the original on 10 March 2016. Retrieved 3 February 2011.  ^ "You have to be pretty thick to land a Jumbo". The Irish Independent. 21 June 1989. Retrieved 15 December 2013.  ^ Dublin
Dublin
airport to get new runway, The Irish Times, 13 April 2006 ^ "Parallel Runway". Dublinairport.com. Retrieved 3 February 2011.  ^ "DAA PROPOSED CAPITAL INVESTMENT PROGRAMME 2010 – 2014". Aviationreg.ie. Retrieved 3 February 2011.  ^ John Mulligan (7 April 2016). " Dublin
Dublin
Airport to get new €320m runway, supporting 1,200 jobs during construction". Irish Independent. Retrieved 7 April 2016.  ^ Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority (7 April 2016). "DAA To Build New Runway
Runway
At Dublin
Dublin
Airport". Retrieved 7 April 2016.  ^ " Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
launches new transatlantic route to Seattle". Irish Times. 17 November 2017. Retrieved 17 November 2017.  ^ a b c " Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Cargo Winter 2016 -2017 effective October 30" (PDF). Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus
Cargo. Archived from the original (PDF) on 27 October 2016. Retrieved 27 August 2017.  ^ "Air Arabia DUB-AGA". Air Arabia. Retrieved 5 April 2017.  ^ "Au revoir Rouge as Air Canada
Air Canada
returns to the Dublin-Toronto route with three-class offering". Travel Extra. Retrieved 30 May 2017.  ^ https://aircanada.mediaroom.com/2017-09-13-Air-Canada-Deepens-Embrace-of-the-Emerald-Isle-with-Expanded-Non-Stop-Services-to-Ireland-from-Toronto-and-Montreal ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t "Flight Timetable". TUI Airways. 10 February 2018.  ^ a b c d e "Flight Only". Sunway. Retrieved 10 February 2018.  ^ " British Airways
British Airways
Launch New Dublin- Manchester
Manchester
Route". Dublin Airport. 7 December 2017. Retrieved 8 December 2017.  ^ "New Dublin
Dublin
flights from Hong Kong". Cathay Pacific
Cathay Pacific
Airways Limited. Retrieved 31 August 2017.  ^ "Flight Only - Dublin
Dublin
to Dubrovnik". Croatia Tours. Retrieved 15 March 2018.  ^ "Topflight". Topflight Travel Group. Retrieved 15 March 2018.  ^ " Croatia Airlines
Croatia Airlines
resumes Ireland
Ireland
service in S18". Routesonline. 2 February 2018. Retrieved 2 February 2018.  ^ "Afgange" (in Danish). Hans Christian Andersen Airport. Retrieved 1 February 2018.  ^ " Flybe
Flybe
Timetable (SEN-DUB)". Flybe. Retrieved 16 June 2017.  ^ "Flight Schedule". FlyOne
FlyOne
Airlines. Retrieved 19 December 2017.  ^ " Hainan Airlines
Hainan Airlines
Launches New Dublin-Beijing Route". Dublin
Dublin
Airport. 15 March 2018. Retrieved 15 March 2018.  ^ "Flights to Dublin". Icelandair. Retrieved 2 October 2017.  ^ "Lognair Announce Dublin
Dublin
To Carlisle Lake District Route". Dublin Airport. 12 March 2018. Retrieved 15 March 2018.  ^ a b Murtagh, Peter (26 February 2018). " Ryanair
Ryanair
adds nine new routes to winter schedule". The Irish Times. Retrieved 26 February 2018.  ^ a b c d e " Ryanair
Ryanair
Launches Dublin
Dublin
S18 Schedule – 5 New Routes To Marrakech, Munich, Naples, Paphos & Stuttgart". Ryanair
Ryanair
DAC. 29 August 2017. Retrieved 6 September 2017.  ^ " Ryanair
Ryanair
Announces New Dublin
Dublin
To Dalaman Route". Dublin
Dublin
Airport. 15 March 2018. Retrieved 15 March 2018.  ^ a b c "Crystal Ski Holidays". Crystal Ski Ireland. Retrieved 3 May 2017.  ^ "All airlines flying from Dublin
Dublin
(DUB) to Rovaniemi (RVN)". FlightMapper.net. Retrieved 27 August 2017.  ^ a b "AF 6735 schedule". FlightMapper.net. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ " Bluebird Cargo
Bluebird Cargo
flight BF298". Flightradar24. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ "BBD 6810 schedule". FlightMapper.net. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ "European Air Transport flight QY2883". Flightradar24. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ a b "FedEx flight FX5202". Flightradar24. Retrieved 15 January 2017.  ^ a b " Star Air (Denmark)
Star Air (Denmark)
flight S66529". Flightradar24. Retrieved 13 January 2017.  ^ "DAA 2011 Annual Report". Archived from the original on 20 March 2016. Retrieved 2 June 2015.  ^ " Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority Annual Report 2012". DAA. 2012. p. 97. Archived from the original on 22 February 2014.  ^ "Press Releases > Dublin
Dublin
Airport Passengers Up 6% to 20.2M In 2013". Daa.ie. 13 January 2014. Archived from the original on 1 February 2014. Retrieved 16 February 2014.  ^ " Dublin
Dublin
Airport Passenger Numbers Up 8% to 21.7M". Daa.ie. 12 January 2015. Retrieved 20 January 2016. [permanent dead link] ^ " Dublin
Dublin
Airport Breaks Annual Passengers Numbers Record". Daa.ie. 4 December 2014. Archived from the original on 7 May 2016. Retrieved 20 January 2016.  ^ "Annual Report 2002" (PDF). Aer Rianta cpt. p. 64. Retrieved 25 May 2017.  ^ "Annual Report 2006" (PDF). Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority plc. p. 81. Retrieved 25 May 2017.  ^ "Annual Report 2011" (PDF). Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority plc. p. 77. Retrieved 25 May 2017.  ^ "Passenger Movement by Irish Airport, Direction, Foreign Airport and Month". Central Statistics Office. December 2016. Retrieved 16 March 2017.  ^ "Coach and Airport Bus
Bus
Services To and From Dublin
Dublin
Airport".  ^ "Airport Services - Dublin
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Bus".  ^ "Fares - Aircoach".  ^ " Dublin
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Airport to Dundrum Luas
Luas
Dublin
Dublin
Coach". www.dublincoach.ie. Retrieved 23 May 2017.  ^ " Dublin
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Airport - Bus Éireann
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- View Ireland
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Bus
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and Coach Timetables & Buy Tickets".  ^ "Timetables". John McGinley Coaches. Retrieved 4 January 2018.  ^ "By Rail". DAA. Retrieved 19 January 2016.  ^ Ireland
Ireland
drops €5.6 billion metro projects, December 2011

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Dublin
Dublin
Airport.

Official website Dublin
Dublin
Airport Authority Current weather for EIDW at NOAA/NWS Accident history for DUB at Aviation Safety Network Latest ops reports for EIDW from Aireport

Ireland
Ireland
portal Aviation portal

v t e

Transport in Dublin

Air

International airport

Dublin
Dublin
Airport (DAA)

Rail

Light rail

Luas: Green Line Red Line (Transdev)

Rapid transit

DART (Iarnród Éireann)

Tram*

Dublin
Dublin
tramways (DUTC & GNR (I)): Clontarf and Hill of Howth Tramroad Blessington and Poulaphouca Steam Tramway Dublin
Dublin
and Blessington Steam Tramway Hill of Howth Tramway
Hill of Howth Tramway
(GNR (I)) Dublin
Dublin
and Lucan Steam Tramway Lucan and Leixlip Steam Tramway

Heavy rail

InterCity (Iarnród Éireann) Commuter (Iarnród Éireann)

Road

Bus

Aircoach Bus
Bus
Éireann Dublin
Dublin
Bus Go-Ahead Dublin

Bus
Bus
corridors

Quality Bus
Bus
Corridor

Motorways

M1 M2 M3 M4 M11 M50

National primary roads

N1 N2 N3 N4 N7 N11 N31 N32

National secondary roads

N81 N82

Regional roads

R101 R102 R103 R104 R105 R106 R107 R108 R109 R110 R111 R112 R113 R114 R115 R116 R117 R118 R119 R120 R121 R122 R123 R124 R125 R126 R127 R128 R129 R130 R131 R132 R133 R134 R135 R136 R148 R156 R403 R445 R761 R810 R817 R821 R822 R824 R825 R826

European routes

E01 E20

Other

Bridges and tunnels Dublinbikes Dublin
Dublin
Port Tunnel Local roads Streets and squares (list)

Water

Canals

Royal Canal
Royal Canal
(Waterways Ireland) Grand Canal (Waterways Ireland)

Ports

Dublin
Dublin
Port Dún Laoghaire
Dún Laoghaire
Harbour

Agencies

National Roads Authority National Transport Authority Public transport operators in Dublin Railway Procurement Agency Transport Infrastructure Ireland

*= Tram
Tram
systems no longer run. Information in parentheses shows the operator(s)

v t e

Airports in Ireland

Northern Ireland

Belfast
Belfast
City Belfast
Belfast
International City of Derry

Smaller

Enniskillen/St Angelo Newtownards RAF Ballykelly

Republic of Ireland

Cork Donegal Dublin Kerry Knock Ireland
Ireland
West Shannon

Smaller

Abbeyshrule Ballyboughal Bantry Birr Casement/Baldonnell Connemara Galway Inisheer Inishmaan Inishmore Kilkenny Newcastle Sligo Trim Waterford Weston

Smaller airports handling domestic, charter or private se

.