Boise Airport

  (Redirected from Gowen Field)

Boise Airport (IATA: BOI, ICAO: KBOI, FAA LID: BOI) (Boise Air Terminal or Gowen Field)[1][3] is a joint civil-military airport in the western United States, three miles (5 km) south of downtown Boise in Ada County, Idaho.[1] The airport is operated by the city of Boise Department of Aviation and is overseen by an Airport Commission.[4] It is by far the busiest airport in the state of Idaho, serving more passengers than all other Idaho airports combined and roughly ten times as many passengers as Idaho's second busiest airport, Idaho Falls Regional Airport.[citation needed]

Boise Airport

Boise Air Terminal

Gowen Field
BOI Airport Logo.png
Boise Airport-ID-05 July 1998-USGS.jpg
1998 USGS Photo
Summary
Airport typePublic
Owner/OperatorCity of Boise
ServesBoise, Idaho(Treasure Valley), Ontario, OR
Elevation AMSL2,871 ft / 875 m
Coordinates43°33′52″N 116°13′22″W / 43.56444°N 116.22278°W / 43.56444; -116.22278Coordinates: 43°33′52″N 116°13′22″W / 43.56444°N 116.22278°W / 43.56444; -116.22278
Websitewww.iflyboise.com
Map
BOI is located in Idaho
BOI
BOI
Location in Idaho
BOI is located in the United States
BOI
BOI
Location in United States
Runways
Direction Length Surface
ft m
10L/28R 10,000 3,048 Asphalt
10R/28L 9,763 2,976 Asphalt
9R/27L 5,000 1,524 Asphalt
Statistics (2019)
Aircraft operations138,948
Based aircraft (2018)269
Total Passengers4,111,151
Gates23

Boise is a landing rights airfield requiring international general aviation flights to receive permission from a Customs and Border Protection officer before landing.[citation needed]

In addition to being a commercial and general aviation airport, Boise also functions concurrently as a USAF military facility as used by the 124th Fighter Wing (124 FW) of the Idaho Air National Guard on the Gowen Field Air National Guard Base portion of the airport. The 124 FW operates the A-10 Thunderbolt II aircraft.

The National Interagency Fire Center (NIFC) is based in the city of Boise and the Boise Airport is used for logistical support. The United States Forest Service (USFS) also uses Boise Airport as a base for aerial firefighting air tankers during the wildfire season.[5]

Boise Airport enplaned 2,059,935 passengers in 2019, an increase of 6% vs. 2018 when 1,938,416 passengers were enplaned (making it the 69th busiest airport in the country).[6]

Terminals and DevelopmentEdit

The Boise airport currently has one terminal servicing two concourses and seven airlines. The terminal is a three-story building containing 4 baggage carousels, rental car counters, all of the ticketing counters, a consolidated security checkpoint including TSA pre check, and some offices. The two concourses have a combined 23 gates, 12 jetbridges and 11 ground level. Concourse B has 11 gates, B10(United), B11(United), B14(Common Use), B15(Southwest), B16(Frontier), B17(Southwest), B18(American), B19(American), B20(Delta), B21(United), and B22(Delta). Concourse C has 11 gates, all but C8a and C12 do not have jetbridges. These gates are all used and shared with Alaska Airlines, and C11 being shared with Allegiant.

Construction

In 2016, the Boise Airport created a Master Plan for the airport and began having hearings. Each year from then through 2019 they had open houses to deliver their ideas to the public. As a result in mid 2019, the final master plan was revealed in three different categories, short term, mid term, and long term. Each of these terms would mark different stages of the airports growth renewal, the largest projects being, a new runway, new parking garages, and a new concourse, Concourse A. Prior to Covid-19, the project was scheduled to be completed by 2035, no new date has been released.[7]

Concourse A

The new planned concourse A, which is expected to be completed by 2035 with the first phase done by 2024, will be directly across from concourse B with 11 new gates all equipped with jetbridges, and one gate with the capability of handling a wide body aircraft. Another four of the gates will be for smaller aircraft only being as large as an A220.[7]

*Most of the information above is common knowledge and can be figured out without any written sources. The rest can and will eventually be sited.*

HistoryEdit

Boise's first municipal airport, Booth Field, was built in 1926 on a gravel bed near the south bank of the Boise River, now the campus of Boise State University. The first commercial airmail flight in the United States passed through this airfield on April 26, 1926, carried by Varney Airlines. Varney began operating out of Boise in 1933, later merging with National Air Transport to become United Airlines. Since United traces its roots to Varney, United is recognized as the airline that has operated the longest out of Boise, 94 years as of 2020. Less than four months after his historic transatlantic flight, the airfield hosted Charles Lindbergh and the Spirit of St. Louis on September 4, 1927.[8][9]

The current airport has its origins in 1936 when Boise began buying and leasing land for the airport. By 1938, Boise had the longest runway in the United States at 8,800 feet (2,680 m), built as a Works Progress Administration (WPA) project under sponsorship of the city.[10] The steel hangar for Varney Airlines was moved to the present field in 1939. As aircraft grew the hangar was no longer big enough and was converted into a passenger terminal. It was part of the modern terminal facility until the completion of a new terminal in 2004.

During World War II, the U.S. Army Air Forces leased the field for use as a training base for B-17 Flying Fortress and B-24 Liberator bomber crews. More than six thousand men were stationed there during the war.[4]

The field was named Gowen Field in 1941 on July 23, after 1st Lt Paul R. Gowen (1909–1938).[11][12] Born and raised in Caldwell, he attended the University of Idaho for two years, then obtained an appointment to West Point in 1929, and graduated ninth in his class in 1933.[12][13] While piloting a twin-engine B-10 bomber in the Army Air Corps, Gowen was killed instantly in a crash in Panama in July 1938.[12] The right engine failed shortly after take-off from Albrook Field, near Panama City. The other two crew members, navigator and radio operator, survived and crawled from the wreckage with burns.[14][15]

After the war the part of the field used by the Army Air Forces was returned to the city.[4] The Idaho Air National Guard began leasing the airfield after the war and continues to do so at the present time.[4]

Jet serviceEdit

The jet age arrived in Boise during the mid 1960s. In 1966, United Airlines was operating Boeing 727-100 jetliners into the airport with round trip routings of Boise (BOI)-Salt Lake City (SLC)-Chicago (O'Hare, ORD)-Boston (BOS) and Seattle (SEA)-Portland (PDX)-Boise (BOI)-Salt Lake City (SLC)-Denver (Stapleton, DEN)-Chicago (ORD)-New York (Newark, EWR).[16] United was also serving the airport with Douglas DC-6 and DC-6B propliners at this time. West Coast Airlines introduced Douglas DC-9-10 jet service during the late 1960s and in 1968 was operating round trip routings of Seattle (Boeing Field, BFI)-Portland (PDX)-Boise (BOI)-Salt Lake City (SLC) and Portland (PDX)-Seattle (BFI)-Boise (BOI)-Salt Lake City (SLC) with the DC-9.[17] West Coast was also serving Boise with Fairchild F-27 turboprops and Douglas DC-3 prop aircraft in 1968. The same year West Coast merged with Bonanza Air Lines and Pacific Air Lines to form Air West which was subsequently renamed Hughes Airwest which in turn continued to serve Boise with Douglas DC-9 (-10, -30) jets. In 1972, Hughes Airwest was operating nonstop DC-9 service from Boise to Portland and Salt Lake City and was also flying direct (no change of plane) DC-9 service to Los Angeles (LAX), Las Vegas (LAS), Phoenix (PHX), San Diego (SAN), Burbank (BUR), Santa Ana (SNA), Spokane (GEG) and other regional destinations.[18]

By 1976, Hughes Airwest and United were still the only two airlines operating jet service into Boise according to the Official Airline Guide (OAG). United had also expanded its Boise service by this time and was operating nonstop flights with Boeing 727 (-100, -200) and larger Douglas DC-8 jetliners to Chicago (O'Hare), Denver (Stapleton), Portland, Salt Lake City, San Francisco, Seattle, Reno, and Spokane as well as direct, no change of plane jet service to New York (LaGuardia), Los Angeles, Boston, Washington, D.C (National), San Diego, and Hartford, according to the Official Airline Guide (OAG).[19] United and Hughes Airwest were operating all of their flights into Boise with jet aircraft at this time.

Following the federal Airline Deregulation Act of 1978, a number of air carriers operated jet service into the airport at different times over the years from the late 1970s through the 1990s. The following list of airlines is taken from OAG editions from 1979 to 1999:[20]

Between 2001 and 2005, Boise Airport was remodeled with a new terminal and an elevated roadway for departures, constructed in two phases. Phase 1 considered amenities such as baggage claim, lobby, and food and beverage concession, which were completed in 2003. Phase 2 dealt with security checkpoints and a new concourse (Concourse C) and the remodeling of Concourse B, which were completed in 2005.[21]

 
Boise's passenger terminal in 2009

The Boise Airport Passenger Terminal designed by CSHQA is a three-story, steel-framed 378,000-square-foot (35,100 m2) state-of-the-art aviation facility. Curvilinear, steel trusses create the undulating ceiling plane of the ticket lobby and define the signature profile of the building. The terminal has garnered national attention for the beauty of its design and is considered a prototypical post-9/11 facility.[22]

The Boise Airport was fourth in passenger satisfaction in the J.D. Power and Associates 2004 Global Airport Satisfaction Index Study.[23] Power no longer publishes a global listing, and the airport was not listed in the 2017 North American ranking.[24]

The Boise Airport was a hub for Horizon Air from the late 1980s to the early 2000s. Horizon Air was acquired by the Alaska Air Group, the parent company of Alaska Airlines, in 1986 and began code sharing flights for Alaska Airlines at that time. During the summer of 1990, Horizon Air was operating up to 36 departures a day from the airport to destinations in Idaho, Oregon, and Washington, as well as direct one stop service to Salt Lake City.[25] By 1999, Horizon Air was operating up to 22 departures a day from Boise with Fokker F28 Fellowship jets with additional flights being operated with de Havilland Canada DHC-8 Dash 8 turboprops.[26] The regional airline also previously operated Dornier 328, Fairchild F-27, and Swearingen Metroliner propjets.[27] Boise is currently a focus city for Alaska Airlines service operated by both Horizon Air and code sharing partner SkyWest Airlines.[citation needed]

Boise was also one of the primary destinations served by Cascade Airways which competed with Horizon Air. In 1985, Cascade was serving the airport with British Aircraft Corporation BAC One-Eleven jets and Swearingen Metroliner propjets with regional service in Idaho, Oregon, Washington, and Montana, as well as nonstop jet service to Reno, Nevada, and connecting flights to Canada at Calgary, Alberta.[28][better source needed]

FacilitiesEdit

Boise Airport covers five thousand acres (7.8 sq mi; 20 km2) at an elevation of 2,871 feet (875 m) at its east end. It has three runways:[1]

  • 10L/28R: 10,000 x 150 feet (3,048 x 46 m) Asphalt, Weight capacity: 75,000 pounds (34,000 kg)/single wheel; VASI system[1]
  • 10R/28L: 9,763 x 150 feet (2,976 x 46 m) Asphalt, Weight capacity: 75,000 pounds (34,000 kg)/single wheel; VASI, ILS/DME[1]
  • 09/27: 5,000 x 90 feet (1,524 x 27 m) Asphalt, Weight capacity: unspecified; Restrictions: Military only[29]

In the year ending January 1, 2019 the airport had 137,459 aircraft operations, average 376 per day: 49% general aviation, 36% airline, 7% air taxi, and 8% military. 269 aircraft were then based at this airport: 147 single-engine, 22 multi-engine, 37 jet, 17 helicopter and 46 military.[1] Of the top 100 United States airports, BOI is among four airports that does not charge a PFC.[30]

The airport can handle minor maintenance and repairs through fixed-base operators Jackson Jet Center, Turbo Air and Western Aircraft.

Law enforcement is handled by the Boise Police Department. In 2006, the Airport Division had an authorized strength of 1 lieutenant, 2 sergeants, and 28 officers, and there were five TSA certified K-9 units trained in explosive detection.[31]

The original layout was the primary runway (10R/28L) with two others at 6,000 feet (1,830 m),[10] both are retired but still visible as taxiways. The north–south runway (offset slightly northeast) was aligned with present-day S. Zeppelin Street (approximately with Owyhee Street to the north), and the east–west runway was offset slightly southwest. The intersection point of the two former runways was on today's main taxiway, near the terminal. The second parallel runway (10L/28R) was extended 2,300 feet (700 m) to the east in 1998.[32]

ATC towerEdit

 
The new air traffic control tower under construction in 2009.

In 2008, city officials broke ground for Boise Air Terminal's a new airport traffic control tower, the latest facilities improvement. The tower's height at 295 feet (90 m) made it the tallest building in the state of Idaho until it was surpassed by the Zions Bank Idaho Headquarters Building in 2013 (at 323 ft (98 m)), and the Northwest's tallest control tower.[citation needed] It was relocated to the south side of the airport in order to control an existing Guard assault strip, runway 09/27, south of Gowen Field. The tower was planned and constructed when it was believed that the radar functions would be moved to Salt Lake City in Utah. After it was decided to leave the radar positions in Boise, the facility at the base of the tower was redesigned and partially remodeled to house the Terminal Radar Approach Control (TRACON).

The tower and TRACON opened on September 16, 2013, with updated electronics and equipment, including the STARS radar system; improving services and safety for pilots and the flying public. With the expanded facilities and new equipment, the TRACON operates the approach control for Boise Airport, and also remotely operates the approach control for the Bozeman Airport in Montana. The TRACON was then renamed Big Sky Approach to reflect the broader geographical coverage. The consolidation of Boise and Bozeman approach control facilities into Big Sky Approach is part of the FAA's continuing plan to consolidate approach control services across the nation.[citation needed] Boise's TRACON was designed with the option of adding additional radar scopes, and may offer approach control services to other airports in the future.

Gowen Field Air National Guard BaseEdit

 
C-130s previously operated by the Idaho ANG parked on the ramp at Gowen Field.

Gowen Field Air National Guard Base primarily refers to the military facilities on the south side of the runways, which includes Air National Guard, Army National Guard, and reserve units of the Army, Navy, and Marine Corps. The field is home to the 124th Fighter Wing (124 FW), Idaho Air National Guard, which consists of one flying squadron operationally-gained by the Air Combat Command (ACC) and 12 additional support units. The aircraft based at Gowen Field ANGB is the A-10 Thunderbolt II close air support attack aircraft of the 190th Fighter Squadron (190 FS).

The 124 FW was previously designated as the 124th Wing (124 WG), a composite Air Combat Command (ACC) and Air Mobility Command (AMC) unit that also operated C-130H Hercules transport aircraft in the 189th Airlift Squadron (189 AS), the 189 AS being operationally-gained by AMC.

BRAC 2005 directed that the Idaho Air National Guard divest itself of the C-130 mission by 2009, transferring its C-130s to the Wyoming Air National Guard, while retaining its A-10 fighter mission. This action was completed in 2009 and the 124 WG was redesignated the 124 FW at that time. The 124 FW is composed of over 1000 military personnel, consisting of just over 300 full-time Active Guard and Reserve (AGR) and Air Reserve Technician (ART) personnel and over 700 traditional part-time Air National Guardsmen.[5][33]

First responder training areaEdit

In February 2011, FedEx donated a surplus Boeing 727-200 cargo jet (tail number N275FE) to the City of Boise for use as a training tool for emergency first responders. The aircraft—stripped of engines—is parked near the southeastern end of Boise's third runway—a location more than a mile southeast of, and not visible from, the main passenger terminal. Several agencies use the plane for training purposes.[citation needed]

Airlines and destinationsEdit

PassengerEdit

AirlinesDestinations
Alaska Airlines Everett (begins November 20, 2020), Los Angeles, Portland (OR), Sacramento, San Diego, San Francisco,[34] San Jose (CA), Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane
Seasonal: Palm Springs (begins December 17, 2020)[35]
Allegiant Air Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Phoenix/Mesa[36]
Seasonal: Palm Springs (begins November 19, 2020)
American Airlines Dallas/Fort Worth, Phoenix–Sky Harbor
American Eagle Seasonal: Chicago–O'Hare[37]
Delta Air Lines Atlanta (begins November 20, 2020), Minneapolis/St. Paul, Salt Lake City
Delta Connection Los Angeles, Salt Lake City (ends December 6, 2020), Seattle/Tacoma
Frontier Airlines Seasonal: Denver[38]
Gem Air Seasonal: McCall, Salmon, Stanley
Southwest Airlines Denver, Las Vegas, Oakland, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Sacramento, San Diego, San Jose (CA)
United Airlines Denver
Seasonal: Chicago–O'Hare, San Francisco
United Express Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Los Angeles, San Francisco

CargoEdit

AirlinesDestinations
Alpine Air Express Salt Lake City
Ameriflight Burns, Portland (OR), Salt Lake City, Seattle–Boeing
FedEx Express Casper, Los Angeles, Memphis, Oakland, Reno, Salt Lake City, Oklahoma City
UPS Airlines Louisville, Ontario, Portland (OR), Salt Lake City, St. Louis, Denver
Western Air Express Lewiston, Portland (OR), Salt Lake City, Spokane, Twin Falls

StatisticsEdit

Top destinationsEdit

Busiest domestic routes from BOI
(April 2019 - March 2020)
[39]
Rank City Passengers Carriers
1 Seattle/Tacoma, Washington 361,370 Alaska, Delta
2 Denver, Colorado 235,650 Frontier, Southwest, United
3 Salt Lake City, Utah 185,390 Delta
4 Portland, Oregon 146,560 Alaska
5 Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Arizona 126,820 American, Southwest
6 Las Vegas, Nevada 97,560 Allegiant, Southwest
7 Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minnesota 93,710 Delta
8 San Francisco, California 92,930 United
9 Los Angeles, California 92,210 Alaska, Allegiant, Delta, United
10 Spokane, Washington 83,570 Alaska, Southwest

Airline market shareEdit

Largest Airlines at BOI (Aug 2019 - Jul 2020)[40]
Rank Airline Passengers Share
1 SkyWest Airlines 837,000 28.86%
2 Southwest Airlines 718,000 24.77%
3 Horizon Air 485,000 16.72%
4 Delta Air Lines 233,000 8.05%
5 American Airlines 155,000 5.34%

Annual trafficEdit

Annual passenger traffic (enplaned + deplaned) at BOI Airport, 2006 through 2019[41]
Year Passengers
2006 3,289,314
2007 3,365,303
2008 3,185,006
2009 2,795,297
2010 2,805,692
2011 2,781,708
2012 2,609,816
2013 2,612,457
2014 2,753,153
2015 2,978,281
2016 3,230,878
2017 3,513,377
2018 3,871,891
2019 4,111,151

Accidents and incidentsEdit

  • On June 19, 1970, a Grumman TBM (N7026C) was on fire (engine, cockpit) and attempting to return to the airport when it crashed about three miles (5 km) southeast. A naval aviator and Vietnam War veteran, the pilot bailed out at low altitude, but his parachute failed to deploy, and he was killed.[42][43]
  • On December 28, 1970, a de Havilland DH125 (N36MK) made a controlled flight into terrain (CFIT) about seven miles (11 km) northeast of the airport, at an elevation of approximately 5,700 feet (1,740 m) above sea level. The corporate jet of Morrison–Knudsen was returning from Billings, Montana, where four passengers were dropped off. No passengers were on board at the time of the crash, more than an hour after sunset, which killed both experienced pilots.[44][45][46][47]
  • On August 1, 1974, a Douglas B-26B (N91354) and a Beechcraft M24R (N2529W) collided on the ground while both were taxiing.[48][49] The pilot of the light plane was killed, crushed under the bomber after the bomber's nose gear collapsed. The B-26 had just arrived from Twin Falls, over an hour prior to sunset, and was headed for the Boise Interagency Fire Center; badly burned, its pilot was airlifted to Salt Lake City,[50][51][52] but succumbed three days later.[53][54]
  • On November 16, 1991, a Cessna 402B (N29517) lost power in its starboard engine shortly after take-off from runway 10L, attempted to return, and crashed a mile (1.6 km) south of the airport, killing the pilot and his daughter, the only passenger. Bound for Pocatello, the air taxi cargo flight occurred over four hours prior to sunrise on Saturday.[55][56]
  • On December 9, 1996, a Douglas C-47A (N75142) of Emery Worldwide crashed on approach to runway 28(L/R), killing the only two crew members on board. The aircraft was on a cargo flight to Salt Lake City after sunset when the starboard engine caught fire shortly after take-off from runway 10L and the decision was made to return to Boise.[57][58][59]
  • On February 3, 2012, a Lancair IV-PT turboprop (N321LC) flown by Steve Appleton, CEO of Micron Technology, crashed shortly after take-off from runway 10R, killing the pilot. Attempting an emergency landing, Appleton had aborted an earlier take-off attempt for unknown reasons;[60][61] the accident was attributed to pilot error.[62]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b c d e f g FAA Airport Form 5010 for BOI PDF, effective 2008-04-10
  2. ^ "Statistics - City of Boise". www.iflyboise.com.
  3. ^ "FAQs". Boise Airport. City of Boise. 2005. Archived from the original on August 21, 2006. Retrieved August 31, 2006.
  4. ^ a b c d Boise Airport (2005). "Airport Administration". City of Boise. Archived from the original on March 24, 2012. Retrieved August 31, 2006.
  5. ^ a b "Gowen Field Air National Guard Base". GlobalSecurity.org. January 21, 2006. Retrieved August 31, 2006.
  6. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on July 5, 2016. Retrieved November 7, 2018.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  7. ^ a b "Master Plan | City of Boise". www.iflyboise.com. Retrieved July 1, 2020.
  8. ^ "Lindbergh reaches Boise". Spokesman-Review. (Spokane, Washington). Associated Press. September 5, 1927. p. 1.
  9. ^ "Lindbergh hops off". Eugene Guard. (Oregon). Associated Press. September 5, 1927. p. 1.
  10. ^ a b "Boise's new 960-acre municipal airport as seen from the air". Lewiston Morning Tribune. (Idaho). (photo). October 29, 1939. p. 4.
  11. ^ "Paul R. Gowen". Find a Grave. Retrieved May 23, 2014.
  12. ^ a b c "Lt. Paul R. Gowen" (PDF). Idaho Military Historical Society: Pass in Review. September 2003. pp. 5, 6.
  13. ^ "Beta Theta Pi". Gem of the Mountains. University of Idaho. 1928. p. 365. Retrieved August 28, 2012.
  14. ^ "Whence Came the Name . . . ?". Gowen Research Foundation Electronic Newsletter. 1 (7). July 1998. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved August 31, 2006.
  15. ^ "Obituary: Lt. Paul Gowen (1909–1939)". rootsweb.ancestry.com. Retrieved August 28, 2012.
  16. ^ http://www.timetableimages.com, April 24, 1966 United Airlines system timetable
  17. ^ http://www.timetableimages.com, April 28, 1968 West Coast Airlines system timetable
  18. ^ http://www.departedflights.com, July 1, 1972 Hughes Airwest system timetable
  19. ^ Feb. 1, 1976 North American Edition Official Airline Guide, Boise flight schedules
  20. ^ http://www.departedflights.com, Official Airline Guide (OAG) editions, Nov. 15, 1979 through June 1, 1999, Boise flight schedules
  21. ^ "History of BOI". City of Boise. Retrieved May 23, 2013.
  22. ^ CSHQA Architecture, Engineering, Planning, Boise Idaho Archived April 22, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. Cshqa.com.
  23. ^ "2004 Global Airport Satisfaction Index Study" (PDF). J.D. Power and Associates. December 6, 2004. Archived from the original (PDF) on November 6, 2005. Retrieved August 31, 2006.
  24. ^ "Airport satisfaction survey 2017" (PDF). www.jdpower.com.
  25. ^ http://www.departedflights.com, July 1, 1990 Alaska Airlines/Horizon Air system timetable
  26. ^ http://www.departedflights.com, June 1, 1999 Official Airline Guide (OAG), Boise flight schedules
  27. ^ http://www.departedflights.com, Feb. 15, 1985 through June 1, 1999 editions, Official Airline Guide (OAG), Boise flight schedules
  28. ^ http://www.cascadeairways.com, Jan. 13, 1985 & April 4, 1985 Cascade Airways timetables
  29. ^ FAA and Airport Operations. Iflyboise.com.
  30. ^ "Stats". faa.gov.
  31. ^ "Airport Police". Boise Airport. City of Boise. 2005. Archived from the original on March 6, 2009. Retrieved August 31, 2006.
  32. ^ "Aviation Capacity Enhancement Plan". Federal Aviation Administration. (U.S. Department of Transportation). 1995. p. D-5 (appendix).
  33. ^ 124th Wing [124th WG]. Globalsecurity.org (December 31, 1952).
  34. ^ https://www.alaskaair.com/content/new-flights?lid=nav:explore-newRoutes&int=AS_NAV_Explore_NewRoutes_-prodID:Destinations
  35. ^ https://newsroom.alaskaair.com/2020-09-21-Alaska-Airlines-advances-its-sun-and-snow-strategy-with-additional-wintertime-routes#assets_20295_123973-117
  36. ^ https://www.allegiantair.com/interactive-routemap
  37. ^ Zumbach, Lauren. "American adds routes to Wisconsin, Guatemala, Spain at O'Hare".
  38. ^ 2018, UBM (UK) Ltd. "Frontier Airlines outlines launch date for new routes in S18".CS1 maint: numeric names: authors list (link)
  39. ^ "RITA - BTS - Transtats". Bureau of Transportation Statistics. Retrieved June 21, 2020.
  40. ^ "Boise, ID: Boise Air Terminal (BOI)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics. Retrieved May 1, 2019.
  41. ^ "Statistics". Iflyboise.com.
  42. ^ "Plane crash kills former resident Robert Bullock". Lewiston Morning Tribune. (Idaho). June 20, 1970. p. 16.
  43. ^ "SEA70FXM20: Grumman TBM (N7026C)". NTSB. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  44. ^ "Plane wreckage found". Spokane Daily Chronicle. (Washington). Associated Press. December 29, 1970. p. 6.
  45. ^ "Plane wreckage found". The Bulletin. (Bend, Oregon). UPI. December 29, 1970. p. 5.
  46. ^ "Power loss held likely crash cause". Spokesman-Review. (Spokane, Washington). Associated Press. December 30, 1970. p. 7.
  47. ^ "SEA71AS031: DeHavilland DH125 (N36MK)". NTSB. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  48. ^ "SEA75AS006: Beech M24R (N2529W)". NTSB. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  49. ^ "SEA75AS006: Douglas B-26 (N91354)". NTSB. Retrieved April 23, 2020.
  50. ^ "1 dies as planes collide at Boise". Lewiston Morning Tribune. (Idaho). Associated Press. August 2, 1974. p. 1.
  51. ^ "Planes ram; Oregonian survives". Eugene Register-Guard. (Oregon). UPI. August 2, 1974. p. 3A.
  52. ^ "Bomber, light plane collide; pilot killed". The Bulletin. (Bend, Oregon). Associated Press. August 2, 1974. p. 8.
  53. ^ "Second pilot dies of burns from crash". Eugene Register-Guard. (Oregon). Associated Press. August 5, 1974. p. 4A.
  54. ^ "Pilot dies after Boise collision". Lewiston Morning Tribune. (Idaho). Associated Press. August 6, 1974. p. 2.
  55. ^ "Father, daughter die in light plane crash". Lewiston Morning Tribune. (Idaho). Associated Press. November 17, 1991. p. 8C.
  56. ^ "SEA92FA019 : Cessna C-402B (N29517)". NTSB. Retrieved April 24, 2020.
  57. ^ "N75142 Accident description". Aviation Safety Network. Retrieved June 25, 2010.
  58. ^ "Two die when freight plane crashes at Boise". Lewiston Morning Tribune. (Idaho). Associated Press. December 10, 1996. p. 7A.
  59. ^ "Plane crash in Boise kills pilot, co-pilot". Deseret News. (Salt Lake City, Utah). Associated Press. December 10, 1996. p. 14A.
  60. ^ Steve Appleton, CEO of Micron, dies in airplane crash at Boise Airport, IdahoStatesman.com, February 3, 2012.
  61. ^ Micron CEO Steve Appleton's final flight lasted 80 seconds, Idaho Statesman, February 4, 2012.
  62. ^ Hagadone, Zach (September 10, 2014). "Pilot error to blame in 2012 plane crash that killed Micron CEO Steve Appleton". Boise Weekly. (Idaho). Retrieved February 14, 2018.

External linksEdit