Katowice Airport

Katowice Airport (Polish: Międzynarodowy Port Lotniczy Katowice) (IATA: KTW, ICAO: EPKT) is an international airport, located in Pyrzowice, 30 km (19 mi) north of Katowice, Poland. The airport has the fourth-biggest passenger flow in Poland. It is also the second biggest airport in the country in terms of cargo traffic. It operates a variety of charter, regular and cargo flights.

Katowice Airport

Międzynarodowy Port Lotniczy Katowice
Katowice airport logo.jpg
Terminal A outside.jpg
Airport typePublic
OperatorGTL Górnośląskie Towarzystwo Lotnicze
(Upper Silesian Aviation Group)
LocationPyrzowice, Poland
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL304 m / 997 ft
Coordinates50°28′27″N 019°04′48″E / 50.47417°N 19.08000°E / 50.47417; 19.08000 (Katowice International Airport)Coordinates: 50°28′27″N 019°04′48″E / 50.47417°N 19.08000°E / 50.47417; 19.08000 (Katowice International Airport)
KTW is located in Silesian Voivodeship
Location of airport in Silesian Voivodeship
KTW is located in Poland
KTW (Poland)
Direction Length Surface
m ft
09/27 3,200 10,499 Concrete
Statistics (2019)
Number of passengers4,843,889[3]
Passenger change 18-191,8% Increase
Aircraft movements41,606[3]
Movements change 18-1912,1% Increase
Cargo (tonnes)20,123[4]
Cargo change 18-198,5% Increase
Sources: Polish AIP at EUROCONTROL[5]
Statistics from Office of Civil Aviation[6]


Early yearsEdit

The current location of Katowice Airport was initially used by German soldiers. In 1940, the Luftwaffe began construction of an airbase in the meadows around Pyrzowice. The Germans built three stone and concrete airstrips, with runway lengths varying from 1,000 to 1,500 meters, all of which around 50 meters wide. The airbase was used for handling of military aircraft flying from the inner part of the German Reich, carrying supplies to troops on the Eastern Front.

In the final phase of World War II, the Messerschmitt Me 163 Komet rocket-powered aircraft were tested here. Following General Ernst Udet's (a Luftwaffe flying ace) death in 1941, the airfield was named Udetfeld.

From 1945 to 1951, Soviet soldiers were stationed at the airbase. In the early 1950s, the Soviets handed the airbase over to the Polish Air Force. It was then used by the 39th Fighter Regiment, created on 17 April 1951.

A new runway was built in 1964. Soon after, the airbase Pyrzowice became host to its first-ever regular passenger traffic, when on 6 October 1966, the first plane of LOT Polish Airlines took off for Warsaw. By the end of 1969, a small passenger terminal was built (550 m2), together with a taxiway and an apron.

This runway has since been replaced by a new adjacent one (3,200m), completed in May 2015.

Development since the 1990sEdit

In 1991, Górnośląskie Towarzystwo Lotnicze (GTL) (English: Upper Silesian Aviation Group) was created. On 27 March 1993, the German carrier Lufthansa flew to Frankfurt Airport, thus inaugurating the first international service.

Passenger Terminal B officially opened in 2007, followed by (arrivals only) Terminal C, in 2015.

Future plans include the construction of a completely new passenger terminal, a further expansion of the recently built cargo terminal, and a new railway connection.[7]

On 3 October 2018, the airport celebrated 4 million passengers travelling through Katowice in a single year.[8]


Terminals from spotting platform
Terminals A & B at night


The airport features three passenger terminals A, B (departures) and C (arrivals) as well as a cargo terminal. Operations at terminal B, much bigger than A, started on 30 July 2007. Terminals are capable of handling about 3.6 million passengers annually.[9] Terminal A handles all non-Schengen departure flights, while Terminal B handles all Schengen departure flights. The operation of the newest Terminal C building (arrivals) started on 27 June 2015. This terminal handles all arrival flights from non-Schengen and Schengen zones. The longest airport observation deck in Poland can be found inside Terminal B. New Terminal D is under planning such as new Cargo Terminal and Cargo City. New Terminal D will be equipped with jetways etc. There is a chance for Kiss&fly zone and VIP Terminal in the future.[10]

Runway and apronEdit

The airport's concrete runway is 3200m by 45m, oriented 9 and 27, and can accommodate aircraft as large as Boeing 747 or Boeing 777, albeit not at MTOW.[11] Heavy transports such as Antonov An-124[12] or An-225[13][14] have been noted to land there on occasions. The airport uses new generation Instrument Landing System, a Thales 420 system.[15] The runway at Katowice Airport is the second longest runway in Poland, behind Warsaw Chopin's runway 15/33. 33 new aircraft stands are under construction as of now. They will be located between taxiways E (Echo) and H (Hotel), to the west from main apron, between main and cargo apron and to the east from cargo apron.

The airport has two plane spotter stands, one at the western end of the airport's runway. The platforms are free to access.[16]

Air traffic control towerEdit

The new ATC tower has been already built. It is the tallest ATC in Poland and in Eastern Europe, at 46 meters height.[17]


A "Moxy by Marriott" hotel has been built recently, and is now ready to accept guests. It is located right next to the main parking entrance (P1), very close to the terminals. A direct bridge connection to the terminals is also planned.[18]

Car parksEdit

There are three main car parks at Katowice International Airport. P1, P2 and P3. P1 is the nearest parking connected direct with terminals. P2 is located to the east to P1. P3 is next to P2 and it is a guarded car park. There is a lot of private car parks next to the airport.[19] The airport offers 3922 own parking spaces.[20] There is also Premium Parking at Katowice International Airport. P1 will be expanded to 1842 parking spaces by January 2019. It will be expanded to the west.[21]


At the airport are two main maintenance buildings. The first serves mainly Wizzair's aircraft, and the modern one belongs to Linetech and serving all other airlines.

Airlines and destinationsEdit


The following airlines operate regular scheduled and charter flights to and from Katowice:

Aegean Airlines Seasonal charter: Athens,[22] Heraklion,[22] Kalamata,[22] Thessaloniki[22]
Air Cairo Hurghada, Marsa Alam, Sharm El Sheikh
Blue Panorama Airlines Charter: Faro,[23] Fuerteventura,[23] Gran Canaria,[24][23] Hurghada,[1] Palermo (begins 19 July 2020),[23] Tenerife–South[24][23]
Seasonal charter: Antalya,[23] Bodrum,[23] Burgas,[23] Chania,[1] Corfu,[23] Heraklion,[23] Izmir,[23] Málaga,[1] Marsa Alam,[1] Olbia,[1] Rhodes,[23] Taba,[1] Tirana,[23] Varna,[1] Zakynthos[23]
Bulgaria Air Seasonal charter: Burgas[25]
Bulgarian Air Charter Seasonal charter: Burgas[26]
Buzz Seasonal charter: Chania,[22] Corfu,[22] Heraklion,[22] Kephalonia,[22] Kos,[22] Larnaca,[24] Paphos,[24] Preveza/Lefkada,[22] Rhodes,[22] Tirana,[24] Zakynthos[27]
Corendon Airlines Seasonal: Antalya, Gazipaşa[28]
Corendon Airlines Europe Seasonal: Heraklion,[28] Rhodes[28]
Ellinair Seasonal: Heraklion,[29] Thessaloniki[30]
Enter Air Seasonal: Antalya,[31] Burgas,[31] Chania,[31] Corfu,[31] Fuerteventura,[31] Heraklion,[31] Ibiza,[31] Kos,[31] Lanzarote,[31] Mombasa[31] Rhodes,[31] Tenerife–South[31]
Charter: Antalya,[24][23] Banjul,[27] Djerba,[24][23] Fuerteventura,[24] Funchal,[24][23] Gran Canaria,[24][23] Hurghada,[24] Lanzarote,[24] Marsa Alam,[24][23] Sal,[23] Sharm El Sheikh,[26] Tel Aviv,[32] Tenerife–South[24][23]
Seasonal charter: Agadir,[24][23] Almeria,[27] Athens,[24] Barcelona,[24] Bodrum,[24][23] Burgas,[24][23] Catania,[24] Corfu,[23] Dalaman,[24] Enfidha,[24] Faro,[24][23] Girona,[26] Heraklion,[24] Ibiza,[24] Izmir,[24] Kavala,[23] Kos,[24] Lamezia Terme,[27] Larnaca,[24] Málaga,[24][23] Menorca,[24] Mombasa,[24] Olbia,[24] Oujda,[23] Palermo,[23] Palma de Mallorca,[24][23] Paphos,[24] Ras Al Khaimah,[24] Reus,[27] Rhodes,[24] Salalah,[23] Samos,[23] Skiathos,[22] Split,[24] Thessaloniki,[27] Tirana,[23] Tivat,[24] Varna,[24] Zakynthos,[24][23] Zanzibar[23]
Israir Airlines Seasonal charter: Tel Aviv[32]
LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw–Chopin
Seasonal: Burgas,[33] Chania,[33] Dubrovnik,[33] Heraklion,[33] Kos,[33] Palma de Mallorca,[33] Rhodes,[33] Split,[33] Thessaloniki,[33] Tirana,[33] Zakynthos[33]
Seasonal charter: Antalya,[34][35] Bodrum,[35] Catania,[35] Corfu,[35] Girona,[35] Izmir,[35] Mytilene,[35] Ohrid,[35] Podgorica,[35] Tivat,[35] Varna[35]
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich[36]
Nouvelair Seasonal charter: Djerba,[27][37] Monastir[37][27]
Onur Air Charter: Antalya[26]
Seasonal charter: Bodrum[26]
Pegasus Airlines Seasonal charter: Antalya[26]
Ryanair Athens, Bergamo, Birmingham, Bologna,[38] Brindisi, Catania,[38] Cologne/Bonn,[38] Cork,[38] Dortmund,[38] Dublin, Edinburgh, Kherson, Kiev–Boryspil,[38] London–Stansted, Manchester,[38] Odessa,[39] Paphos,[38] Sandefjord[38]
Seasonal: Alghero,[40] Burgas[41]
Smartwings[42] Seasonal: Burgas, Chania, Dubrovnik, Faro, Heraklion,[43] Málaga, Palma de Mallorca, Rhodes, Split,[43] Varna
Smartwings Poland Charter: Fuerteventura,[23] Lanzarote,[23] Sal,[23] Tenerife–South[23][24]
Seasonal charter: Agadir,[23] Antalya,[27] Athens,[23] Barcelona,[23] Bodrum,[27] Burgas,[27] Chania,[23] Corfu,[23] Dalaman,[23] Dubrovnik,[27] Enfidha,[23] Faro,[27] Girona,[27] Hurghada,[24] Izmir,[23] Kavala,[23] Kayseri (begins 18 December 2020),[23] Kos,[23] Lamezia Terme,[23] Málaga,[27] Marsa Alam,[24] Marsa Matruh,[23] Mytilene,[23] Palma de Mallorca,[27] Paphos,[23] Patras-Araxos,[22] Ras Al Khaimah,[23] Rhodes,[23] Samos,[23] Skiathos,[22] Taba,[23][44] Thessaloniki,[27] Tirana,[23] Turin,[45] Varna[23] Zakynthos[23]
SunExpress Antalya[46]
Seasonal: Izmir[46]
Wizz Air Abu Dhabi (begins 15 September 2020),[47][48] Athens,[48] Barcelona, Bergamo, Bergen, Bristol, Catania, Cologne/Bonn, Doncaster/Sheffield, Dortmund, Eindhoven, Fuerteventura, Kharkiv,[49] Kiev–Zhuliany, Kutaisi, Larnaca, Liverpool, London–Luton, Lviv, Malmö, Malta, Odessa, Reykjavík–Keflavík, Rome–Ciampino, Sandefjord, Stavanger, Stockholm–Skavsta, Tel Aviv, Tenerife-South
Seasonal: Alghero, Burgas, Castellón, Mykonos,[48] Palma de Mallorca,[50] Podgorica, Santander, Split


ASL Airlines Belgium Liège[51]
ASL Airlines Ireland Cologne/Bonn,[52] Leipzig/Halle,[53] Paris-Charles de Gaulle,[52] Stuttgart[52]
Bluebird Nordic Leipzig/Halle,[53] Liège,[52] Timișoara,[52] Warsaw-Chopin[52]
Cargoair Leipzig/Halle,[52] Liège,[52] Venice[54][55]
DHL Aviation Leipzig/Halle[53]
Farnair Europe Cologne/Bonn[52]
FedEx Express Timișoara,[56] Warsaw-Chopin[56]
UPS Airlines Cologne/Bonn[55]
West Atlantic Cologne/Bonn,[57] Leipzig/Halle,[52] Oslo-Gardermoen[52][58]


Terminal B seen from Car Park P1
Wing view before departure with Terminal B
Terminal A seen from Car Park 1
View from spotter's platform for runway 09
Katowice International Airport's weather radar
Terminal B interior
Terminal B interior seen from level 2
Logo of the airport on Terminal B

Passenger figuresEdit

Year[59][60] Passengers Air operations Cargo (tonnes)
1996   68,203   3,586   596
1997   101,054   4,290   1,241
1998   150,724   6,256   1,365
1999   170,230   6,510   1,522
2000   168,126   8,710   7,745
2001   180,015   9,441   2,196
2002   202,267   8,389   2,886
2003   257,991   9,375   3,548
2004   622,612   13,803   5,038
2005   1,092,358   16,222   5,636
2006   1,458,411   21,014   6,113
2007   1,995,914   24,489   7,795
2008   2,426,942   27,030   12,703
2009   2,364,613   26,206   6,543
2010   2,403,253   26,770   11,195
2011   2,544,124   29,259   12,138
2012   2,550,848   30,584   10,546
2013   2,554,198   28,990   10,877
2014   2,695,732   28,771   16,269
2015   3,069,279   31,727   16,119
2016   3,221,261   31,013   17,674
2017   3,892,941   34,725   17,779
2018   4,838,149   41,007   18,547

The most frequent scheduled routesEdit

The most frequent scheduled routes in 2020[61][62][63][64][65]
Rank Airport Scheduled flights per week Airlines
1   Dortmund 29 Ryanair (11), Wizz Air (18)
2   Warsaw-Chopin 28 LOT Polish Airlines (28)
3   Frankfurt 21 Lufthansa (21)
4   London-Luton 17 Wizz Air (17)
5   Oslo-Torp 13 Ryanair (6), Wizz Air (7)
6   London-Stansted 9 Ryanair (9)
7   Munich 7 Lufthansa (7)
8   Eindhoven 7 Wizz Air (7)
9   Burgas 7 Ryanair (2), Wizz Air (5)
10   Cologne/Bonn 6 Ryanair (3), Wizz Air (3)
11   Milan-Bergamo 6 Ryanair (3), Wizz Air (3)
12   Doncaster/Sheffield 5 Wizz Air (5)

The busiest routesEdit

Busiest routes in 2018 (x1000)[66]
Rank Airport Passengers handled Top carriers
1   London-Luton   374,0 Wizz Air
2   Dortmund   259,0 Wizz Air
3   Antalya   216,0 Corendon, Enter Air, Freebird, LOT Polish Airlines, Onur Air, Ryanair Sun, SmartWings, Smartwings Poland, SunExpress, Tailwind
4   Eindhoven   142,0 Wizz Air
5   Warsaw Chopin   142,0 LOT Polish Airlines
6   Frankfurt   134,0 Lufthansa
7   Burgas   132,0 BH Air, Bulgaria Air, Bulgarian Air Charter, Enter Air, Ryanair Sun, SmartWings, Smartwings Poland, Wizz Air
8   Hurghada   117,0 Air Cairo, Enter Air, FlyEgypt, Smartwings Poland
9   Heraklion   99,0 Aegean Airlines, Ellinair, Enter Air, Ryanair Sun, SmartWings, Smartwings Poland
10   Rhodes   79,0 Aegean Airlines, Enter Air, Ryanair Sun, SmartWings, Smartwings Poland

Ground transportationEdit

By carEdit

The airport is accessible to/from Katowice and other cities of the region like Częstochowa, Kraków, Opole, Gliwice, Kielce, Oświęcim, Tychy via Expressway S1, national road 86, A4 motorway, national road 94, national road 78 and A1 motorway. The airport is also served by taxis, Uber and iTaxi. The airport offers 3,922 parking spaces.[20] There is also premium parking at Katowice International Airport. Car rentals are available.[67]

By busEdit

Bus stops are next to Terminal C and Terminal B. They are about 10 metres from the terminal entrance.

By railEdit

There is currently no passenger rail link to the airport but the building of a railway between Katowice and the airport is being planned. There will be new railways from Siewierz and Tarnowskie Góry to Katowice International Airport.[79]

Accidents and incidentsEdit

  • On 27 October 2007, a Boeing 737-800 chartered by the UN destroyed dozens of approach and landing lights whilst making a low approach.[80] No passengers were injured, but the approach lights were out of service for three weeks.
  • On 12 March 2013, Travel Service Flight 7137, a Boeing 737, overran the runway while landing in snowy weather just before 19:00, its nosewheel getting stuck approximately 3 feet deep into the soft ground 20 metres beyond the runway. None of the 176 passengers and 6 crew suffered any injuries, but the airport was closed until 17:00 the next day until the aircraft was recovered and taxied away.[81]
  • On 5 July 2014 Lufthansa Flight 1360, operated by Lufthansa Cityline landed on the new runway, under construction then. No passengers ended up injured, and the aircraft later made a technical flight to land on the original runway, as the new runway still had not been joined by taxiways to the taxiway system.[82]

See alsoEdit


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External linksEdit

  Media related to Katowice-Pyrzowice Airport at Wikimedia Commons