Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport

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Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport
Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport Logo.svg
Sky Harbor - 2008-08-29 - Control Tower.jpg
Airport type Public/Military
Owner City of Phoenix
Operator Phoenix Airport System
Serves Phoenix metropolitan area
Location Phoenix, Arizona, U.S.
Hub for
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL 1,135 ft / 346 m
Coordinates 33°26′03″N 112°00′42″W / 33.43417°N 112.01167°W / 33.43417; -112.01167Coordinates: 33°26′03″N 112°00′42″W / 33.43417°N 112.01167°W / 33.43417; -112.01167
FAA airport diagram
FAA airport diagram
PHX is located in Arizona
Location within Arizona/United States
PHX is located in the US
PHX (the US)
Direction Length Surface
ft m
8/26 11,489 3,502 Concrete
7L/25R 10,300 3,139 Concrete
7R/25L 7,800 2,377 Concrete
Statistics (2017)
Aircraft operations 430,968
Passenger volume 43,921,670

Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport (IATA: PHX, ICAO: KPHX, FAA LID: PHX) is a civil-military public airport 3 miles (2.6 nmi; 4.8 km) southeast of downtown Phoenix, in Maricopa County, Arizona, United States.[1] It is Arizona's largest and busiest airport, and among the largest commercial airports in the United States. In 2017, PHX served 43,921,670 passengers, making it the forty-first busiest airport in the world.[3]

The airport serves as the sixth-largest hub for American Airlines with over 300 daily departures to 95 destinations in 4 countries.[4] American carries nearly 46% of all PHX passengers as of December 2017 (more than 20 million passengers) and employs nearly 9,500 people, making it the airport's largest carrier.[4][5] The airport also serves as one of the largest operating bases for Southwest Airlines with 188 daily departures to 53 cities across the United States.

The airport is also home to the 161st Air Refueling Wing (161 ARW), an Air Mobility Command (AMC)-gained unit of the Arizona Air National Guard. The military enclave is known as the Goldwater Air National Guard Base. One of two flying units in the Arizona ANG, the 161 ARW currently flies the KC-135R Stratotanker aircraft. In addition to its domestic role as a National Guard unit, answering to the Governor of Arizona, the 161 ARW also performs both a stateside and overseas role as a USAF organization, supporting air refueling and air mobility missions worldwide.[6]


Aerial view of the new control tower in the foreground, and the old control tower in the background, with Terminal 3 in between, looking southwest
Sky Harbor's Control Tower with Downtown Phoenix in the distance.
A Southwest 737-800 departing PHX.
American Airlines aircraft at Terminal 4.

Sky Harbor Airport's unique name was conceived by J. Parker Van Zandt, the owner of Scenic Airways, in 1928. However, the reasoning for the name is apparently unknown. Scenic Airways collapsed in 1929 after the infamous Black Friday stock market crash.[7][8] Sky Harbor was the fourth airport built in Phoenix.[8] This fourth airport was built with one runway in 1928. Acme Investment Company owned the airport until 1935 after the collapse of Scenic Airways. During this time, American Airlines began the airport's first scheduled passenger and air mail service in 1930. The city of Phoenix purchased the airport from Acme for $100,000 in 1935, and TWA began service to San Francisco in 1938.[9]

After World War II the airport began work on a new passenger terminal, as well as a new parallel runway and a diagonal runway.[10] On the February 1953 C&GS diagram runways 8L and 8R are each 6,000 feet (1,800 m) long and runway 3 is 5,500 feet (1,700 m).

The $835,000 Terminal 1 (originally called the "West Wing") which also had the first control tower, opened in October 1952.[10] It was torn down in 1991 and replaced by a cell phone waiting lot, with Terminal 1's parking lot now being the West Economy lot.

The April 1957 OAG shows 42 scheduled airline departures a day: 16 American, 11 TWA, 10 Bonanza, and 5 Frontier. American began a nonstop DC-7 to New York (Idlewild) in summer 1959.

The airport's master plan was redesigned in 1959 to eliminate the cross runway to make room for new terminals.[10] American and TWA began jet service to Phoenix in 1960 and 1961 respectively, and Terminal 2 (originally called the "East Wing") still in use today, opened in 1962.[11] Terminal 3 opened in October 1979,[10] when the "East" and "West" names were dropped, since they were no longer the only two terminals.

Bonanza Airlines moved its headquarters from Las Vegas to Phoenix in 1966. Bonanza merged with two other airlines to form Air West, which became Hughes Airwest after Howard Hughes bought it in 1970.[12]

After airline deregulation in 1978 former Hughes Airwest executive Ed Beauvais formed a plan for a new airline based in Phoenix. He founded America West Airlines in 1981, which began service from Phoenix in 1983 and doubled in size during its first year. By the end of the decade America West had a nationwide network and was lobbying for transpacific service.[12]

In the meantime Southwest Airlines arrived at Phoenix in January 1982 with thirteen daily flights to twelve cities; by 1986 it had 64 daily flights from Phoenix and had a crew base there. Southwest opened a maintenance facility at PHX in 1992 which was its largest.[13]

In October 1989 ground was broken for Terminal 4, the largest terminal.[14] It opened on November 2, 1990[15] with four concourses: N2 and N3 on the north side and S3 and S4 on the south side. In 1994 the N4 International Concourse was opened, adding 10 gates and a sterile walkway to the S4 concourse. In 1997 construction began on the 14-gate N1 concourse for America West Airlines. It was completed in June 1998 at a cost of $50 million,[16] completing the expansion of the north side of the terminal. On the south side of the terminal, construction began in 2002 on the eight-gate S2 concourse for Southwest Airlines. This project was completed in 2004 and has a different architectural design from the other six concourses. The eighth and final concourse for Terminal 4 will be built when needed. Terminal 4 is named after former Arizona Senator and 1964 Presidential candidate Barry M. Goldwater. After Goldwater's death in 1998, the mayor of Phoenix proposed renaming the airport in Goldwater's memory but was deluged with public support for the familiar "Sky Harbor" name.[17]

America West filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in 1991 and sold its larger aircraft and Japanese route authority, but continued growing its domestic operations from Terminal 4 in cooperation with Continental Airlines. Although AWA enjoyed further growth at Phoenix during the 1990s the aftermath of the September 11, 2001 attacks strained its financial position. AWA ended its relationship with Continental and merged with US Airways in 2005. US Airways moved its headquarters to the AWA campus in Tempe and retained many AWA managers to run the merged company.[12]

In 2007 the Transportation Security Administration introduced the first of its backscatter X-ray machines at PHX.[18]

Sky Harbor's private airplane area is also one of eight service centers for the Medevac airline Air Evac.[19]

Since 1951 through the end of 2017, nearly 1.2 billion passengers (domestic and international, enplaned and deplaned) have transited through PHX, an annual average of 17.6 million passengers. In the same time frame there has been over 27 million aircraft movements (commercial, military, general aviation) at PHX, an annual average of 400 thousand movements.[20] PHX has grown over the years into a major US hub, and ranks the forty-first busiest airport in the world and thirteenth-busiest airport in the United States in passenger boardings.


ATC Tower

The airport's current 326 ft (99 m) tall air traffic control tower began operations on January 14, 2007. The tower stands just east of the Terminal 3 parking garage, and also houses the Phoenix TRACON. This is Sky Harbor's fourth control tower and is among the tallest control towers in North America.[citation needed]


PHX covers 3,400 acres (1,400 ha) at an elevation of 1,135 ft (346 m). The airport has three parallel concrete/grooved runways:[1]

  • Runway 8/26 measuring 11,489 ft × 150 ft (3,502 m × 46 m)
  • Runway 7L/25R measuring 10,300 ft × 150 ft (3,139 m × 46 m)
  • Runway 7R/25L measuring 7,800 ft × 150 ft (2,377 m × 46 m)

All three runways allow aircraft with a Maximum takeoff weight of 900,000+ lbs.[1]


The airport has 116 aircraft gates in three Terminals (2, 3, 4). Free ad-supported wireless internet access provided by Boingo Wireless is available in all terminals, with premium paid internet access with higher speeds and no advertisements also available to travelers.

The airport administration states that the designation Terminal 1 has been "retired", and that it did not wish to renumber the other terminals since passengers were already familiar with the numbers in place.

Terminal 2 has 17 gates (numbered consecutively 1–15 and two additional lettered gates C & D) and three parking slots. It was designed by the Phoenix architectural firms of Weaver & Drover and Lescher & Mahoney and opened in 1962.[21] Currently, the terminal is used primarily by United Airlines and Alaska Airlines. Terminal 2 also includes a mural by French-American artist Paul Coze in the main lobby area. In November 2006, a Military and Veterans Hospitality Room, sponsored by the Phoenix Military and Veterans Commission, was opened in Terminal 2. It has since relocated to Terminal 4 as the new USO. This terminal has undergone two renovation projects. The first was completed in 1988.[22] The second project, which cost $24 million and was designed by DWL Architects + Planners, Inc., was completed in 2007.[21][23]

Terminal 2 will be demolished after the completion of the Terminal 3 South Concourse expansion.[24] The Terminal 3 South Concourse expansion will add nine additional gates to the concourse, fully replacing Terminal 2.

Airlines that currently using Terminal 2 include Alaska Airlines, Boutique Air, Contour Airlines, Spirit Airlines and United Airlines. United also operates a United Club in the terminal.

Terminal 3, designed by DWL Architects + Planners, Inc., broke ground in January 1977 and opened in October 1979 and has 23 gates, separated into two concourses by a central building outside of security.[11][21] The south concourse houses gates 1–14 (Gate 3 is missing) and the north concourse houses gates 15–26 (Gates 21 and 22 are missing). The terminal was remodeled in 1997 and is named after the late Senator John McCain.[25][26]

A future three-part construction and renovation project is underway and will combine Terminal 2 and Terminal 3, and update the facilities. Part One has created a consolidated security checkpoint, new airline ticket counters, a Museum Gallery and a West Arrival Plaza (outdoor area with Animal Relief area). Part Two will be a brand new South Concourse as a 15 gate, linear concourse. Part Three entails renovating the North Concourse. Both the South and North Concourses will feature new food and beverage outlets, new retail shops, and other customer service amenities. A new Delta Sky Club is slated to open in the South Concourse. After the Terminal Modernization Project is complete in 2020, Terminal 2 will be closed and its operations will move to Terminal 3.

Airlines that currently use Terminal 3 are Delta Air Lines, Frontier Airlines, Hawaiian Airlines, JetBlue Airways and Sun Country Airlines. Delta will be opening a new SkyClub in the terminal in 2019.[27]

Terminal 4, also designed by DWL Architects + Planners, Inc., opened in 1990 and is the largest and busiest of the three terminals with 86 gates, divided into seven satellite concourses connected behind security.[21] This terminal is named after Barry M. Goldwater.

Airlines that currently use Terminal 4 include Air Canada, American Airlines, British Airways, Condor, Southwest Airlines, Volaris and WestJet. American operates several Admirals Club locations in the terminal.[28]

Airlines and destinations


Airlines Destinations Refs
Advanced Air Silver City [29]
Air Canada Seasonal: Calgary, Vancouver [30]
Air Canada Express Seasonal: Calgary, Vancouver [30]
Air Canada Rouge Toronto–Pearson
Seasonal: Montréal–Trudeau
Alaska Airlines Everett (begins February 18, 2019),[31] Portland (OR), Seattle/Tacoma
Seasonal: Anchorage, San Francisco
American Airlines Atlanta, Austin, Baltimore, Boise, Boston, Cancún, Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Columbus–Glenn, Dallas/Fort Worth, Denver, Des Moines, Detroit, Fresno, Honolulu, Indianapolis, Kahului, Kailua–Kona, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Lihue, Los Angeles, Mazatlán, Mexico City, Miami, Milwaukee, Minneapolis/St. Paul, New York–JFK, Newark, Oakland, Omaha, Ontario, Orange County, Orlando, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Portland (OR), Puerto Vallarta, Raleigh/Durham (begins May 3, 2019),[33] Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Jose (CA), San José del Cabo, Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane, St. Louis, Tampa, Tucson, Vancouver, Washington–National
Seasonal: Anchorage, Grand Rapids, Ixtapa/Zihuatanejo, Jackson Hole, London–Heathrow (begins March 31, 2019),[34] San José de Costa Rica
American Eagle Amarillo, Albuquerque, Bakersfield, Boise, Burbank, Durango (CO), Eugene, El Paso, Flagstaff, Fresno, Grand Junction, Guadalajara, Hermosillo, Houston–Intercontinental, Kansas City, Long Beach, Los Angeles, Lubbock, Medford, Memphis, Midland/Odessa, Monterey, Oakland, Oklahoma City, Ontario, Palm Springs, Redmond/Bend, Reno/Tahoe, Roswell, Sacramento, Salt Lake City, San Luis Obispo, Santa Barbara, Santa Fe, Santa Rosa, Sioux Falls, St. George (UT), Tucson, Yuma
Seasonal: Aspen, Eagle/Vail, Edmonton, Ixtapa/Zihuatanejo, Madison, Manzanillo, Mazatlán, Montrose
Boutique Air Cortez, Show Low [36]
British Airways London–Heathrow [37]
Condor Seasonal: Frankfurt [38]
Contour Airlines Page [39]
Delta Air Lines Atlanta, Detroit, Los Angeles, Minneapolis/St. Paul, New York–JFK, Salt Lake City, Seattle/Tacoma
Seasonal: Cincinnati
Delta Connection Los Angeles, Salt Lake City, Seattle/Tacoma [40]
Frontier Airlines Chicago–O'Hare, Cleveland, Colorado Springs, Denver
Seasonal: Cincinnati, Des Moines, Fort Myers, Grand Rapids, Madison, Milwaukee, Norfolk, Raleigh/Durham
Hawaiian Airlines Honolulu [42]
JetBlue Airways Boston, Fort Lauderdale (begins February 14, 2019),[43] New York–JFK [44]
Southwest Airlines Albuquerque, Atlanta, Austin, Baltimore, Boise, Buffalo, Burbank, Chicago–Midway, Cleveland, Columbus–Glenn, Dallas–Love, Denver, Detroit, El Paso, Fort Lauderdale, Houston–Hobby, Indianapolis, Kansas City, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Louisville, Milwaukee, Minneapolis/St. Paul, Nashville, New Orleans, Newark, Oakland, Oklahoma City, Omaha, Ontario, Orange County, Orlando, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Portland (OR), Raleigh/Durham, Reno/Tahoe, Sacramento, Salt Lake City, San Antonio, San Diego, San Francisco, San Jose (CA), Seattle/Tacoma, Spokane, St. Louis, Tampa, Tulsa, Wichita
Seasonal: Cincinnati, Des Moines, Little Rock, New York–LaGuardia
Spirit Airlines Dallas/Fort Worth
Seasonal: Chicago–O'Hare, Minneapolis/St. Paul
Sun Country Airlines Minneapolis/St. Paul
Seasonal: Dallas/Fort Worth (begins February 6, 2019),[47] Portland (OR)
United Airlines Chicago–O'Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental, Newark, San Francisco, Washington–Dulles
Seasonal: Los Angeles
United Express Denver, Los Angeles, San Francisco
Seasonal: Houston–Intercontinental
Volaris Culiacán, Guadalajara [50]
WestJet Calgary
Seasonal: Edmonton, Kelowna, Regina, Saskatoon, Toronto–Pearson, Vancouver, Winnipeg


Airlines Destinations Refs
Amazon Air Cincinnati [52]
DHL Aviation Cincinnati, Los Angeles, Reno/Tahoe, San Diego [53][54]
FedEx Express Dallas/Fort Worth, Indianapolis, Los Angeles, Lubbock, Memphis, Oakland, Portland (OR)
FedEx Feeder Billings, Flagstaff, Lake Havasu City, Yuma
UPS Airlines Albuquerque, Honolulu, Louisville, Ontario, Portland (OR) [55]


Top destinations

Busiest domestic routes from PHX
(October 2017 – September 2018)
Rank City Passengers Carriers
1 Denver, Colorado 1,034,280 American, Frontier, Southwest, Spirit, United
2 Los Angeles, California 860,540 American, Delta, Southwest, United
3 Chicago–O'Hare, Illinois 824,160 American, Frontier, Spirit, United
4 Seattle/Tacoma, Washington 790,140 Alaska, American, Delta, Southwest
5 Dallas/Fort Worth, Texas 655,380 American, Spirit
6 Minneapolis/St. Paul, Minnesota 651,150 American, Delta, Southwest, Spirit, Sun Country
7 San Diego, California 629,530 American, Southwest
8 Las Vegas, Nevada 622,950 American, Southwest
9 San Francisco, California 561,810 Alaska, American, Southwest, United
10 Salt Lake City, Utah 549,670 American, Delta, Southwest
Busiest international routes from PHX (2017)[57]
Rank City 2017 Passengers Carriers
1 Mexico San José del Cabo, Mexico 286,513 American
2 Canada Calgary, Canada 254,473 Air Canada, WestJet
3 Canada Vancouver, Canada 253,170 Air Canada, American, WestJet
4 United Kingdom London–Heathrow, United Kingdom 214,159 British Airways
5 Canada Toronto–Pearson, Canada 196,605 Air Canada, WestJet
6 Mexico Puerto Vallarta, Mexico 161,839 American
7 Mexico Cancún, Mexico 150,222 American
8 Canada Edmonton, Canada 110,710 American, WestJet
9 Mexico Guadalajara, Mexico 109,901 American, Volaris
10 Mexico Mexico City, Mexico 86,694 American

Annual traffic

Annual passenger traffic (enplaned + deplaned) at PHX, 1951 through 2017[58][59]
Year Passengers Year Passengers Year Passengers Year Passengers
1951 240,786 1971 3,000,707 1991 22,140,437 2011 40,592,295
1952 296,066 1972 3,365,122 1992 22,118,399 2012 40,448,932
1953 325,311 1973 3,776,725 1993 23,621,781 2013 40,341,614
1954 365,545 1974 3,962,988 1994 25,626,132 2014 42,134,662
1955 442,587 1975 3,964,942 1995 27,856,195 2015 44,006,206
1956 495,268 1976 4,414,625 1996 30,411,852 2016 43,383,528
1957 581,087 1977 4,984,653 1997 30,677,210 2017 43,921,670
1958 658,889 1978 5,931,860 1998 31,769,113
1959 783,115 1979 7,021,985 1999 33,554,407
1960 857,318 1980 6,585,854 2000 36,044,281
1961 920,096 1981 6,641,750 2001 35,437,051
1962 1,090,953 1982 7,491,516 2002 35,547,432
1963 1,247,684 1983 8,605,408 2003 37,423,502
1964 1,411,912 1984 10,801,658 2004 39,504,323
1965 1,594,895 1985 13,422,764 2005 41,204,071
1966 1,943,336 1986 15,556,994 2006 41,436,498
1967 2,236,637 1987 17,723,046 2007 42,184,515
1968 2,515,326 1988 19,178,100 2008 39,891,193
1969 2,795,212 1989 20,714,059 2009 37,824,982
1970 2,871,958 1990 21,718,068 2010 38,554,530

Airline Market Share

Airline market share (October 2017 to September 2018)[60]
Rank Carrier Passengers Share
1 American Airlines 15,236,000 37.28%
2 Southwest Airlines 14,768,000 36.14%
3 Mesa Airlines 2,396,000 5.86%
4 Delta Air Lines 2,363,000 5.78%
5 United Airlines 2,076,000 5.08%
6 Other 4,898,305 11.86%

Largest aircraft

The largest passenger aircraft serving Phoenix are:

American Airlines Airbus A330-200 (seasonal)

American Airlines Airbus A330-300 (seasonal)

American Airlines Boeing 777-200ER (seasonal; starts March 2019)

American Airlines Boeing 787-8 (seasonal)

British Airways Boeing 747-400 (daily)

Condor Boeing 767-300ER (seasonal)

Delta Air Lines Airbus A330-300 (seasonal)

Delta Air Lines Boeing 767-300ER (seasonal)

Hawaiian Airlines Airbus A330-200 (daily)

Ground transportation

PHX Sky Train.

Travelers can access East Economy Parking from the PHX Sky Train at Terminal 4.[61] Shuttle bus service connecting the terminals and the economy parking lots was discontinued when the Terminal 3 extension of the PHX Sky Train opened, however, the airport continues to provide shuttle bus service between the terminals and the rental car center with separate routes serving each terminal.

Valley Metro bus route 13 serves all of the airport terminals as a link to the rest of the Valley Metro bus system. The Valley Metro Rail has a stop at the nearby 44th St/Washington light rail station. A moving sidewalk bridge over Washington Street allows light rail passengers to arrive at the nearby PHX Sky Train station and then onward to stations at the East Economy Parking Lot and Terminal 4. Valley Metro bus routes 1 and 44 serve the PHX Sky Train station at 44th Street & Washington with route 3 stopping at the street corner near light rail.[62]

A number of taxi, limousine, and shuttle companies provide service between each airport terminal, the Phoenix metropolitan area, and other communities throughout the state.[63]

By road, the airport terminals are served by East Sky Harbor Boulevard, which is mainly fed by Interstate 10, Arizona State Route 143, and Arizona State Route 202.

PHX Sky Train

The Phoenix Sky Train is an automated people-mover, much like other airports', that transports Sky Harbor passengers from the 44th Street and Washington Light Rail station to Sky Harbor's East Economy Parking lot, through all three terminals. Phase 1 opened on April 8, 2013 and runs from the 44th Street and Washington Light Rail station, to East Economy Parking and on to Terminal 4.[64] Phase 1A shuttles passengers to Terminal 3 with a walkway to Terminal 2. Phase 1A opened on December 8, 2014.[65] Phase 2 will transport passengers to the Rental Car Center. Phase two is not expected to be completed anytime prior to 2022.[65]

Accidents and incidents

  • On June 27, 1969, N3150Y, a Cessna 182 Skylane, flying from Hawthorne Airport in Hawthorne, CA to Sky Harbor, hit the high-tension power lines east of the airport and crashed at 10:48 pm in the Salt River bed while attempting to land on Runway 26R, knocking out power to the airport and killing all three passengers on board. This incident has been the only fatal accident on airport property.

See also


  1. ^ a b c d FAA Airport Master Record for PHX (Form 5010 PDF), effective July 5, 2007
  2. ^ "Passenger and Traffic Statistics for 2015". City of Phoenix - Aviation Department. 2017. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  3. ^ "Year to date Passenger Traffic". ACI. 2015-06-22. Retrieved June 23, 2015.
  4. ^ a b "Newsroom - Multimedia - American Airlines Group, Inc".
  5. ^ Brodesky, Josh (February 15, 2013). "Loss of a corporate headquarters may cost Phoenix jobs, prestige". The Dallas Morning News. The Arizona Republic. Retrieved September 3, 2015.
  6. ^ "161st Air Refueling Wing". Arizona Air National Guard. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  7. ^ Thompson, Clay (March 24 14, 2014). "Arizona 101: Sky Harbor Airport". The Arizona Republic. Retrieved April 20, 2018. Check date values in: |date= (help)
  8. ^ a b Thompson, Clay (January 14, 2001). "Valley 101: A Slightly Skewed Guide to Living in Arizona". The Arizona Republic. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  9. ^ "1935 and The Farm – Sky Harbor's Early Years and Memories". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. August 30, 2010. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  10. ^ a b c d "Phoenix Sky Harbor – City of Tempe History". City of Tempe. Archived from the original on September 14, 2010. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  11. ^ a b "Sky Harbor and the Beginning of the Modern Era". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. September 7, 2010. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  12. ^ a b c Lehman, William. "US Airways: A Heritage Story". US Airways. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  13. ^ "Openings/Closings". Southwest Airlines. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  14. ^ "The 80's: A Time of Change". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. September 13, 2010. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  15. ^ "Name on Airport Terminal Has Goldwater Flying High". Orlando Sentinel. November 4, 1990. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  16. ^ "Terminal 4 Expansion Projects Concourse N1, N4 & S2" (PDF). Landrum & Brown. p. 5. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2009. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  17. ^ Ayres Jr., B. Drummond (July 13, 1998). "Political Briefing; A Sky-High Tribute Grounded by Fallout". The New York Times. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  18. ^ Giblin, Paul; Lipton, Eric (February 24, 2007). "New Airport X-Rays Scan Bodies, Not Just Bags". The New York Times. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  19. ^,SkyHarbor.html |accessdate=July 27, 2018
  20. ^ "Airport Statistics". Retrieved 15 September 2018.
  21. ^ a b c d "Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport - Phoenix, Arizona". DWL Architects + Planners, Inc. Retrieved September 3, 2015.
  22. ^ Howard Needles Tammen & Bergendoff (September 1989). "Passenger Terminal Facility Requirements" (PDF). Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport Master Plan Update (PDF) (Report). City of Phoenix Aviation Department. Retrieved September 3, 2015.
  23. ^ Richardson, Ginger D. (March 12, 2007). "Terminal 2 Redo Winding Down". The Arizona Republic. Archived from the original on December 8, 2015. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  24. ^ "Terminal Modernization – Component 3". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. Retrieved May 8, 2014.
  25. ^ "Phoenix city council approves naming Sky Harbor airport terminal after John McCain". ABC News. Retrieved December 1, 2017.
  26. ^ "Terminal 3". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. Retrieved July 12, 2012.
  27. ^ "OPENING IN PHOENIX LATE 2018". Delta Air Lines. Retrieved 23 May 2018.
  28. ^ "Admirals Club,". American Airlines. Retrieved September 3, 2015. Recently renamed from US Airways Club to Admirals Club.
  29. ^ {{cite web|title=Route Map and Schedule /><ref |url=}}
  30. ^ a b c "Flight Schedules". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  31. ^ "Alaska Airlines announces tickets now on sale for Paine Field flights - Nov 15, 2018".
  32. ^ "Flight Timetable". Retrieved 29 January 2017.,
  33. ^
  34. ^ "American Airlines Expands European Footprint and Modifies Asia Service". American Airlines. Retrieved August 21, 2018.
  35. ^ a b "Flight schedules and notifications". Retrieved 7 January 2017.
  36. ^ "Route Map and Schedule". Retrieved 26 February 2017.
  37. ^ "Timetables". Retrieved 26 February 2017.
  38. ^ "Timetables". Retrieved 22 June 2017.
  39. ^
  40. ^ a b "FLIGHT SCHEDULES". Retrieved 7 January 2017.
  41. ^ "Frontier". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  42. ^ "Destinations". Retrieved May 9, 2017.
  43. ^
  44. ^ "JetBlue Airlines Timetable". Retrieved 29 January 2017.
  45. ^ "Check Flight Schedules". Retrieved January 7, 2017.
  46. ^ "Where We Fly". Retrieved January 29, 2017.
  47. ^
  48. ^ "Sun Country Airlines". Retrieved April 1, 2017.
  49. ^ a b "Timetable". Retrieved 7 January 2017.
  50. ^ "RouteMap". Retrieved 9 May 2017.
  51. ^ "Flight schedules". Retrieved 26 February 2017.
  52. ^ "Air Transport International Llc 3383". Retrieved March 10, 2018.
  53. ^ "Atlas Air 505". Retrieved December 20, 2017.
  54. ^ "Kalitta Charters 1814 KFS1814 / K91814". Retrieved December 20, 2017.
  55. ^ "UPS Air Cargo: Airports". Retrieved 28 December 2018.
  56. ^ "Phoenix, AZ: Phoenix Sky Harbor International (PHX)". Bureau of Transportation Statistics. U.S. Department of Transportation. Retrieved August 28, 2018.
  57. ^ U.S. International Air Passenger and Freight Statistics Report. Office of Aviation Policy, U.S. Department of Transportation (Report). July 2018. Retrieved July 3, 2018.
  58. ^ "Airport Statistics". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  59. ^ "Airport Statistics 2004 - 1950" (PDF). Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. Retrieved February 21, 2015.
  60. ^ Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, [1]. Accessed February 13, 2018.
  61. ^ "Airport Shuttle". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  62. ^ "PHX Sky Train®". Valley Metro. Retrieved September 3, 2015.
  63. ^ "Statewide Shuttles". Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. Retrieved September 6, 2013.
  64. ^ "New PHX Sky Train debuts at Sky Harbor airport". Airzona Daily Star. April 9, 2013. Retrieved April 9, 2013.
  65. ^ a b "PHX Sky Train® Now Serves All Terminals at Phoenix Sky Harbor" (Press release). Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. December 8, 2014. Retrieved December 14, 2014.

External links

  •, official site
  • Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport (PHX) at Arizona DOT airport directory
  • Sky Harbor Airport Parking
  • FAA Airport Diagram (PDF), effective January 3, 2019
  • FAA Terminal Procedures for PHX, effective January 3, 2019
  • Resources for this airport:
    • AirNav airport information for KPHX
    • ASN accident history for PHX
    • FlightAware airport information and live flight tracker
    • NOAA/NWS latest weather observations
    • SkyVector aeronautical chart for KPHX
    • FAA current PHX delay information
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