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Salt Lake City International Airport

Salt Lake City International Airport (IATA: SLC, ICAO: KSLC, FAA LID: SLC) is a civil-military airport located about 4 miles (6.4 km) west of Downtown Salt Lake City, Utah in the United States. The airport is the closest commercial airport for more than 2.5 million people[4] and is within a 30-minute drive of nearly 1.3 million jobs.[5]

Salt Lake City International Airport
KSLC logo.svg
SLC airport, 2010.jpg
Salt Lake City International Airport in 2010
Airport typePublic
OwnerCity of Salt Lake City
OperatorSalt Lake City Department of Airports
ServesSalt Lake City, Wasatch Front / Salt Lake City metropolitan area, Northern Utah, Southwestern Wyoming and Southeastern Idaho
LocationSalt Lake City, Utah, U.S.
Hub for
Elevation AMSL4,227 ft / 1,288 m
Coordinates40°47′18″N 111°58′40″W / 40.78833°N 111.97778°W / 40.78833; -111.97778Coordinates: 40°47′18″N 111°58′40″W / 40.78833°N 111.97778°W / 40.78833; -111.97778
FAA airport diagram
FAA airport diagram
SLC is located in Utah
Location of airport in Utah / United States
SLC is located in the United States
SLC (the United States)
Direction Length Surface
ft m
16L/34R 12,002 3,658 Asphalt
16R/34L 12,000 3,658 Concrete
17/35 9,596 2,925 Asphalt
14/32 4,893 1,491 Asphalt
Number Length Surface
ft m
HB 60 18 Asphalt
HF 60 18 Asphalt
Statistics (2018)
Aircraft movements332,568
Source: SLC Airport Authority [1] FAA[2][3]

The airport is the fourth-largest hub for Delta Air Lines, as well as a hub for Delta Connection carrier SkyWest Airlines with nearly 300 daily departures. Following Delta, the largest carriers are Southwest Airlines, American Airlines, and Alaska Airlines.[6] The airport sees 343 scheduled nonstop airline departures per day to 93 cities in the United States, Canada, Mexico, and Europe.[7]

Salt Lake City International Airport continues to rank high for on-time departures/arrivals and fewest flight cancellations among major US airports. The airport ranked first for on time departures and arrivals and first for percentage of cancellations as of April 2017.[8] The airport is owned by the City of Salt Lake City and is administered by the Salt Lake City Department of Airports.[9]


In 1911, a site for an air field was chosen on Basque Flats, named for Spanish-French sheep herders who worked the fields in the then-desolate area of the Salt Lake Valley, where a cinder-covered landing was subsequently created. The Great International Aviation Carnival was held the same year and brought aviation pioneers representing Curtiss Aeroplane and Motor Company and a team representing the Wright Brothers to Salt Lake City. World-famous aviator Glenn H. Curtiss brought his newly invented Seaplane to the carnival, a type of airplane that had never been demonstrated to the public. Curtiss took off from the nearby Great Salt Lake, awing the 20,000 spectators and making international headlines.[10]

For several years, the new field was used mainly for training and aerobatic flights. That would change in 1920 when the United States Postal Service (USPS) began air mail service to Salt Lake City. The airport expanded and hangars and other buildings began to appear. In the same year, the airfield was given the name Woodward Field, named for John P. Woodward, a local aviator.[11]

In 1925, the postal service began awarding contracts to private companies. Western Air Express, the first private company to carry U.S. mail, began flying from Salt Lake City to Los Angeles via Las Vegas. Less than a year later Western Air Express would begin flying passengers along the same route. Western Air Express later became Western Airlines, which had a large hub in Salt Lake City.[11]

Charles Lindbergh visited Woodward Field in 1927, drawing many spectators to see The Spirit of St. Louis. During the next few years the airport would gain another runway and would span over 400 acres (1.6 km2). In 1930 the airport was renamed Salt Lake City Municipal Airport.[12]

The first terminal and airport administration building was built in 1933 at a cost of $52,000. By then, United Airlines had begun serving Salt Lake City on flights between New York City and San Francisco.[12][13]

World War II Salt Lake City Army Air Base postcard

As air travel became more popular and the United States Army Air Forces established a base at the airport during World War II, a third runway was added (Runway diagram for 1955). The April 1957 OAG (formerly the Official Airline Guide) shows 42 weekday departures: 18 on Western, 17 United and 7 Frontier. United had flown nonstop to Chicago since 1950, but a New York nonstop didn't start until 1968. The first jets were United 720s in September 1960.

A new terminal was needed and work began on the west side of the airport on Terminal 1, designed by Brazier Montmorency Hayes & Talbot and dedicated in 1960 after seven years of work and a cost of $8 million.[14] In 1968 the airport became Salt Lake City International Airport[15] when a non-stop route to Calgary, Canada was awarded to Western Airlines.

After airline deregulation in 1978, hub airports appeared. Western Airlines, with ties to Salt Lake City since its inception, chose the airport as one of its hubs. Terminal 2 was designed by Montmorency Hayes & Talbot and built solely for Western and had several murals by artist LeConte Stewart.[16]

During the 1980s the airport saw further expansion to both terminals as well as runway extension. In 1987 Western Airlines merged with Delta Air Lines. Salt Lake City would continue to be a major airline hub.

In 1991 the airport opened a new short-term parking garage. The airport opened a new runway in 1995 along with the International Terminal and E concourse for SkyWest Airlines, which was designed by Gensler.[17] A new 328-foot-tall (100 m) control tower, new approach control facility, and a new fire station were opened in 1999.[12]

In 2001, Concourse E was expanded for additional gates and SkyWest Airlines opened its new maintenance hangar and training facility. In 2002, the airport saw heavy crowds as Salt Lake City welcomed over one million visitors for the Winter Olympics.

Recently the airport has upgraded its access roads and parking facilities in preparation for a new terminal. The airport has made minor upgrades to the terminals and concourses including expansion of baggage claim facilities.[18]

In June 2008, Delta Air Lines began daily nonstop service to Paris–Charles de Gaulle. This marked the first scheduled transatlantic route from Salt Lake City. In November 2008, Delta announced nonstop service to Narita International Airport near Tokyo, Japan, mostly as a result of Delta's merger with Northwest Airlines. The service began on June 3, 2009,[19] the first nonstop from Salt Lake City to Asia. Between 2010 and 2011, the flights to Tokyo were seasonal, May to October.[20] Delta has not operated the flight since October 2011.

Three days after the Paris terror attacks, an Air France A380 traveling from Los Angeles, California to Paris, France was diverted to Salt Lake City International Airport due to a bomb threat on the aircraft.[21] The aircraft was the largest plane to ever land at the airport. The airport workers had only 15 minutes to get ready for the emergency landing.[22]

On May 5, 2016, KLM began new, twice weekly nonstop service from Salt Lake City to Amsterdam, and increased service to three times weekly on July 4, 2016. It is the first transatlantic route from Salt Lake City served by a European-based airline. The service is intended to supplement the existing daily flight between Salt Lake City and Amsterdam operated by Air France KLM's Transatlantic Joint Venture partner Delta Air Lines.[23]


A revised master plan was released in May 2006 for the airport and is available for the public to view at the airport's website. Future plans call for runway 17/35 to be realigned to more precisely parallel runways 16L/34R and 16R/34L. Plans also call for runway 16L/34R to be lengthened to 15,100 feet (4,600 m) from its current 12,002 feet (3,658 m). Plans for a fourth parallel runway west of 16R/34L are also shown, but is more than fifteen years away.[24]

In addition to runway reconfigurations, the airport will construct a new terminal and two new concourses. Plans call for a single terminal with an attached concourse consisting of 31 mainline gates and an additional parallel satellite concourse consisting of 15 mainline gates and 44 regional jet gates. The two concourses would be connected by an underground automated train. The existing terminal and concourses would be demolished and would leave room for additional expansion onto the two new concourses in the future. Other plans call for a new parking garage and expanded cargo facilities.

In June 2010, the airport asked for public comments on the airport expansion as well as announcing the start of an environmental study of the master plan that had public hearings in the middle of 2011.[25] In February 2012, the airport announced that construction would likely begin in 2013 and 2014, with completion slated for 2020. In 2021, the International Terminal and the concourses will begin demolition and construction on the new North and South Concourses will start. The expansion's details are deliberately being kept flexible to better adapt to changing conditions in the airline industry and are likely to change over the next 8–10 years. A top priority of the expansion will be to greatly increase airport buildings' resistance to earthquakes.[26]

As of March 2019, the new South Concourse and Terminal are under construction with the new airport structures visible. Due to the construction, The gates at Councourse E were demolished partly.[27] Concourses G and F have been renamed from their former names of A and B as the new airport will have 2 two concourses named A and B. The structure of the new gateway is visible from terminal 2. The new parking garage is almost completed. A new truck stop with a Beans & Brews, and a Burger King has also been constructed.


The airport spans over 7,700 acres (3,116 ha) and has four runways.[2] The runways are generally oriented in a NNW/SSE magnetic direction due to consistent prevailing winds in this direction.


The flight status screens inside the International terminal.

Three passenger terminals have five concourses with a total of 83 gates:

  • Terminal 1 has Concourse G (formerly Concourse A) and Concourse F (formerly Concourse B).
  • Terminal 2 has Concourse C.
  • International Terminal has Concourse D and Concourse E.[28] Arriving international flights only use gates D2, D4, and D6 in Concourse D, however.

Ground transportationEdit

Passenger unloading zone at Terminal 1

The airport is accessible from I-80 at exit 115 B or from I-215 at exits 22 and 22 B. The airport can also be accessed from North Temple street and Utah State Route 154 (Bangerter Highway) both of which terminate and merge into the airport's Terminal Drive.

The Airport TRAX station

Rail and bus services that connect the surrounding region to Salt Lake City International Airport include TRAX light rail, UTA Bus service and FrontRunner commuter rail (via TRAX).

Ground transportation is available to ski resorts and locations throughout Salt Lake, Davis, Weber, Utah and Summit counties from Salt Lake International Airport. Many Salt Lake taxis, limousines and shuttles accommodate ski equipment.

Cargo operationsEdit

The airport handled 156,319 metric tonnes of cargo in 2008.[29]

General aviationEdit

Despite being the twenty-eighth busiest airport in the world in terms of aircraft operations,[30] the airport still maintains a large general aviation presence. In 2008, 19% of aircraft movements at the airport came from general aviation traffic.[29] This is in contrast to most large airports, which encourage general aviation aircraft to use smaller or less busy airports in order to prevent delays to commercial traffic. The airport is able to effectively handle both commercial and general aviation traffic largely in part to the airport's layout and airspace structure. Nearly all general aviation operations are conducted on the east side of the airport, away from commercial traffic. Additionally, smaller and relatively slower general aviation aircraft arrive and depart the airport in ways that generally do not hinder the normal flow of arriving or departing commercial aircraft.

2007 data shows there are 388 general aviation aircraft based at the airport.[2] The airport has two Fixed-Base Operators, TAC Air and Atlantic Aviation, located on the east side of the airport. The airport has facilities for Air Ambulance, Law Enforcement, as well as state and federal government aircraft. Additionally, the airport is home to several flight training facilities, including one operated by Westminster College.

Military operationsEdit

The Utah Air National Guard operates what was previously named the Salt Lake City Air National Guard Base on the east side of the airport. In November 2014, the installation was renamed the Roland R. Wright Air National Guard Base after Brigadier General Roland R. Wright, USAF (Ret).[31]

The base occupies approximately 135 acres as a U.S. Government cantonment area leased from the airport. In addition to flight line, the installation comprises 63 buildings: 3 services, 13 administrative, and 47 industrial. There are 255 full-time Air Reserve Technician and Active Guard and Reserve personnel assigned, augmented by 1,343 part-time traditional air national guardsmen.

The host wing for the installation is the 151st Air Refueling Wing (151 ARW), an Air Mobility Command (AMC)-gained unit operating the KC-135R Stratotanker.

Airlines and destinationsEdit


Aeroméxico Connect Guadalajara [32]
Alaska Airlines Los Angeles, Portland (OR), San Diego, San Francisco, Seattle/Tacoma [33]
American Airlines Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth, Phoenix–Sky Harbor
Seasonal: Philadelphia
American Eagle Chicago–O'Hare, Los Angeles, Phoenix–Sky Harbor [34]
Delta Air Lines Albuquerque, Amsterdam, Atlanta, Austin, Baltimore, Billings, Boise, Boston, Bozeman, Cancún, Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus–Glenn, Dallas/Fort Worth, Denver, Detroit, Fort Lauderdale, Honolulu, Houston–Intercontinental, Indianapolis, Jackson Hole, Kalispell, Kansas City, Las Vegas, London–Heathrow, Long Beach (begins October 1, 2019), Los Angeles, Mexico City, Milwaukee, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Missoula, Nashville, New Orleans, New York–JFK, Newark, Oakland, Ontario, Orange County, Orlando, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Philadelphia, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Pittsburgh, Portland (OR), Puerto Vallarta, Raleigh/Durham, Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Jose (CA), San José del Cabo, Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane, St. Louis, Tampa, Toronto–Pearson, Washington–Dulles, Washington–National
Seasonal: Anchorage, Calgary (begins January 6, 2020), Kahului, Omaha, Tri-Cities (WA), Vancouver
Delta Connection Albuquerque, Billings, Boise, Bozeman, Burbank, Butte, Calgary, Casper, Cedar City, Cody, Colorado Springs, Denver, Des Moines, Elko, Eugene, Fresno, Grand Junction, Great Falls, Helena, Houston–Intercontinental, Idaho Falls, Jackson Hole, Kalispell, Las Vegas, Lewiston, Long Beach, Madison, Medford, Missoula, Oakland, Oklahoma City, Omaha, Ontario, Orange County, Palm Springs, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Pocatello, Rapid City, Redmond, Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, San Antonio, San Francisco, Santa Barbara, Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane, St. George (UT), St. Louis, Sun Valley, Tri-Cities (WA), Tucson, Tulsa, Twin Falls, Vancouver
Seasonal: Aspen, Eagle/Vail, Kansas City, Montrose, San Jose (CA), West Yellowstone
Frontier Airlines Atlanta, Austin, Denver, Las Vegas, Phoenix–Sky Harbor (resumes November 14, 2019)[36]
Seasonal: Fort Myers
JetBlue Boston, Fort Lauderdale, Long Beach, New York–JFK, Orlando [38]
KLM Seasonal: Amsterdam [39]
Southwest Airlines Baltimore, Burbank, Chicago–Midway, Dallas–Love, Denver, Houston–Hobby, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Oakland, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Sacramento, San Diego, San Jose (CA), St. Louis [40]
United Airlines Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Newark
Seasonal: San Francisco
United Express Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Los Angeles, San Francisco [41]


Alpine Air Express Boise, Cedar City, Idaho Falls, Jackson Hole, Pocatello, Rexburg, St. George (UT), Sun Valley, Twin Falls
DHL Aviation Cincinnati, Sacramento–Mather
FedEx Express Boise, Indianapolis, Memphis, Oakland
FedEx Feeder Idaho Falls, Pocatello, Sun Valley
UPS Airlines Boise, Louisville, Oakland, Ontario, Portland (OR)
Western Air Express Boise, Denver–Centennial


Terminal 1 houses all airlines except Delta, and KLM
Terminal 2 houses Delta flights
Delta jets parked at Concourse D in October 2011.

Top destinationsEdit

Busiest domestic routes from SLC
(July 2018 – June 2019)
Rank Airport 2017 Passengers Carriers
1   Denver, Colorado 792,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest, United
2   Los Angeles, California 646,000 Alaska, American, Delta, Southwest, United
3   Atlanta, Georgia 590,000 Delta, Frontier
4   Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Arizona 553,000 American, Delta, Southwest
5   Seattle/Tacoma, Washington 532,000 Alaska, Delta
6   Las Vegas, Nevada 469,000 Delta, Frontier, Southwest
7   Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 449,000 American, Delta
8   Portland, Oregon 349,000 Alaska, Delta
9   Chicago–O'Hare, Illinois 344,000 American, Delta, United
10   New York–JFK, New York 342,000 Delta, JetBlue
Busiest international routes from SLC (January 2018 – December 2018)[43]
Rank Airport 2018 Passengers Carriers
1   Amsterdam, Netherlands 174,503 Delta, KLM
2   Paris–Charles de Gaulle, France 123,342 Delta
3   Toronto, Canada 99,208 Delta
4   Vancouver, Canada 94,873 Delta
5   Cancún, México 89,210 Delta
6   Mexico City, México 88,206 Delta
7   London–Heathrow, United Kingdom 69,491 Delta
8   Calgary, Canada 66,459 Delta
9   Guadalajara, México 56,520 Aeromexico Connect
10   San José del Cabo, México 55,940 Delta

Airline market shareEdit

Airline market share (March 2018 – February 2019)[44]
Rank Carrier Enplanements Share
1 Delta Air Lines 12,069,000 51.18%
2 SkyWest Airlines 4,722,000 20.03%
3 Southwest Airlines 2,506,000 10.63%
4 American Airlines 1,164,000 4.94%
5 JetBlue Airways 699,000 2.97%

Accidents and incidentsEdit

  • On May 1, 1942, United Airlines Trip 4, a Douglas DC-3 impacted the side of a hill after deviating off course 3.8 miles NE of Salt Lake Municipal Airport, all 17 on board were killed.
  • On January 17, 1963, a West Coast Airlines Fairchild F-27 on a training flight out and back to SLC crashed west of the airport into Great Salt Lake simulating an emergency descent, all three occupants perished.
  • On November 11, 1965, United Airlines Flight 227, operated with a Boeing 727, crashed just short of the runway at Salt Lake City International Airport (then named Salt Lake City Municipal Airport), killing 43 of the 91 people on board.
  • On December 16, 1969, a Aero Commander operated by American Smelting and Refining Co. lifted off prematurely, stalled and crashed. Both occupants died.
  • On December 17, 1977, United Airlines Flight 2860, a cargo flight operated with a Douglas DC-8 crashed into a mountain near Kaysville while in a holding pattern prior to landing at Salt Lake City International Airport. The crew was trying to figure out an electrical problem, and did not realize they were adjacent to a mountain. All three people on board were killed in the accident.
  • On January 15, 1987, Skywest Airlines Flight 1834, a Fairchild Metro, collided with a Mooney M20 at 7000 feet while the Metro was on a runway 34 approach. Both aircraft fell and crashed to the ground. All eight on the Metro and two on the Mooney were killed.
  • On October 14, 1989, Delta Air Lines Flight 1554, operated with a Boeing 727, caught fire during the boarding process for a flight to Edmonton, Alberta, Canada while the aircraft was parked at a gate. Of the twenty-three people who were on the aircraft at the time, five sustained minor injuries. While all passengers and crew evacuated, the aircraft was destroyed. An investigation determined the fire started due to a malfunction with the passenger oxygen system.[45]
  • On March 20, 1997, a Beechcraft Super King Air operated by Coast Hotels and Casinos impacted terrain 1.5 miles south of SLC. One passenger out of the four on board died.
  • On November 17, 2015, an Air France Airbus A380 (recognized as Flight 65) en route from Los Angeles via Paris made an emergency landing at Salt Lake City International Airport due to a terror threat, only four days after the November 2015 Paris attacks in Paris, France.[46]

See alsoEdit


  This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website

  1. ^ "Stats summary" (PDF). 2018.
  2. ^ a b c FAA Airport Master Record for SLC (Form 5010 PDF), effective February 24, 2009
  3. ^ "Air Traffic Statistics". Salt Lake City International Airport. January 2017. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  4. ^ 2006 population estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau Retrieved on March 5, 2008.
  5. ^ "Utah Continuous Airport System Plan – Executive Summary". Utah Department of Transportation. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  6. ^ "AIR TRAFFIC STATISTICS AND ACTIVITY REPORT" (PDF). Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 14, 2015. Retrieved April 14, 2014. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  7. ^ "SLC Fast Facts". Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  8. ^ "Salt Lake City, UT: Salt Lake City International (SLC)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics, United States Department of Transportation. Retrieved January 24, 2011.
  9. ^ "Department of Airports 2008–2009 budget" (PDF). Salt Lake City Corporation. Archived from the original (PDF) on June 9, 2011. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  10. ^ "Curtiss Flies at Salt Lake". The New York Times. New York City. April 9, 1911. Retrieved March 4, 2008.
  11. ^ a b Wadley, Carma (December 4, 2003). "100 years of Flight". Deseret News. Salt Lake City: Deseret Digital Media. Retrieved March 4, 2008.
  12. ^ a b c "Airport History". Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  13. ^ Berryman, Marvin E. "A History of United Airlines". The United Airlines Historical Foundation. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  14. ^ "J. Willard Marriott Digital Library".
  15. ^ "Airport History". Salt Lake City International Airport. Retrieved January 29, 2014.
  16. ^ Mullins, Robert D.; Costanzo, Joe (August 12, 1977). "SL Airport Growing But How?". Deseret News. Retrieved June 16, 2012.
  17. ^ "Salt Lake City International Airport Commuter Terminal and International Arrivals Building". GPA ARCHITECTS, INC. Retrieved September 30, 2013.
  18. ^ "Walking path opens at Salt Lake airport". USA Today. The Associated Press. September 4, 2009. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  19. ^ Hancock, Laura (June 4, 2009). "Delta begins nonstop flights between Tokyo, Salt Lake". Deseret News. Salt Lake City: Deseret Digital Media. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  20. ^ Beebe, Paul (May 7, 2010). "Delta to resume SLC-to-Tokyo route". The Salt Lake Tribune. Salt Lake City: MediaNews Group. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved April 16, 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  21. ^ Alberty, Erin (November 18, 2015). "Air France plane diverted to SLC after bomb threat is cleared to leave for Paris". The Salt Lake Tribune. Retrieved May 27, 2016.
  22. ^
  23. ^ "KLM to launch service to Salt Lake City (USA) and Ibiza (Spain)". December 15, 2015. Retrieved December 15, 2015.
  24. ^ "Salt Lake City International Airport: Airport Layout Plan Update" (PDF). HNTB Corporation. May 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 11, 2014. Retrieved October 1, 2013. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  25. ^ "SLC airport expansion plan open to comment". The Salt Lake Tribune. Salt Lake City: MediaNews Group. June 18, 2010. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  26. ^ Page, Jared (February 21, 2012). "Everything you wanted to know about the Salt Lake City International Airport expansion". Deseret News. Salt Lake City: Deseret Digital Media. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  27. ^
  28. ^ Salt Lake City International Airport. "SLCA-Overview" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on February 13, 2015. Retrieved April 23, 2015. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  29. ^ a b "2008 Salt Lake City International Airport Statistics" (PDF). Salt Lake City Department of Airports. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2009. Retrieved February 24, 2009. Cite uses deprecated parameter |deadurl= (help)
  30. ^ World's busiest airports by traffic movements
  31. ^ "Utah Air National Guard Base renamed to honor 95-year-old hometown hero". Archived from the original on January 5, 2015. Retrieved January 21, 2015. Cite uses deprecated parameter |dead-url= (help)
  32. ^ "TImetables". Aeroméxico.
  33. ^ "Flight Timetable". Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  34. ^ a b "Flight schedules and notifications". Retrieved January 7, 2017.[permanent dead link]
  35. ^ a b "FLIGHT SCHEDULES". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  36. ^ "Frontier Airlines adds service to 4 new cities from Phoenix". Retrieved July 23, 2019.
  37. ^ "Frontier". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  38. ^ "JetBlue Airlines Timetable". Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  39. ^ "View the Timetable". Retrieved February 26, 2017.
  40. ^ "Check Flight Schedules". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  41. ^ a b "Timetable". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  42. ^ "Salt Lake City, UT: Salt Lake City International (SLC)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics, United States Department of Transportation. Retrieved September 16, 2019.
  43. ^ "U.S. International Passenger & Freight Statistics – CY 2016 Passengers". United States Department of Transportation. Retrieved August 22, 2019.
  44. ^ U.S. Department of Transportation, Bureau of Transportation Statistics. Accessed January 9, 2017.
  45. ^ [1] NTSB report
  46. ^ Marsh, Rene; Yan, Holly. "2 Air France flights from U.S. to Paris diverted because of bomb threats". CNN. Retrieved November 18, 2015.

External linksEdit

  Media related to Salt Lake City International Airport at Wikimedia Commons