Bram Fischer International, the third largest of ACSA's national airports, is an important gateway to the Free State, a land-locked province. The airport, on the Thaba Nchu road, is a mere eight kilometres from the city centre. The airport handles about 25,000 air-traffic movements a year, which brings about 400,000 passengers, the majority of whom are business travelers, through its doors. But the airport does not just wave tens of thousands of people off on their journeys every year, it does a brisk business in cargo too. It also has excellent safety, security and air-traffic control facilities. Bloemfontein has two runways, the main runway being 2.5km long and 46m wide. This international airport fulfils its role as an economic hub, ideally situated on the N8 Corridor, which links Bloemfontein, the industrial area of Botshabelo and Maseru in Lesotho. Bram Fischer International has been designated as an economic node and focal point for development on the corridor. The airport will continue to uphold Bram Fischer's name and legacy by facilitating growth and development in the Free State and specifically Mangaung.
Accolades for Cape Town International Airport Cape Town International Airport has once again been awarded the Best Airport in Africa and the Best Airport in Africa for Staff Service Excellence at the SKYTRAX World Airport Awards held on 10 April 2013. The announcement comes weeks after the airport was awarded the Best Airport in Africa award by Airports Council International. The airport scooped the same awards at the 2012 ceremony. In 2011, Cape Town International Airport won two Airport Council International (ACI) Airport Service Quality (ASQ) global awards for the Best Airport in Africa and Best Improved in Africa. The airport also won the SKYTRAX World Airport Awards 2011 for Best Airport in Africa for Staff Service Excellence. These accolades are a testament to the continued commitment and hard work from airport staff. ISO 140001 accreditation ACSA Cape Town International Airport (CTIA) received an International Standards Organisation (ISO) 14001:2004 from the South African Bureau of Standards (SABS) Approvals Board. CTIA is the first ACSA operated airport to achieve ISO 14001 accreditation. The ISO 14001 is an internationally recognised standard which assists companies in minimising their impact to the environment, ensures compliance to relevant legislation and guarantees continual improvement. If a company is found to be compliant to the ISO requirements, it will be issued with ISO 14001 accreditation. CTIA’s accreditation was issued in March 2011. The audits were conducted by independent auditors at two separate intervals. All aspects of the Airport Environmental Management System are covered during the audits.
Situated in Gauteng, the airport is ideally situated in the heart of South Africa's commercial and industrial hub and has excellent road infrastructure linking it to Johannesburg, Pretoria and the national road network. The Gautrain rapid rail system has had its first section opened, linking the airport with Sandton, and this will be extended in the next year to Johannesburg and Pretoria. O.R. Tambo International Airport (ORTIA) in Johannesburg is the air transport hub of Southern Africa, catering for more than 17 million passengers each year. With more than 18,000 people employed by various companies at ORTIA, the airport plays a vital role in the city's and Gauteng province's economy, and boasts an impressive infrastructure that has expanded by thousands of square metres from its modest origins. O.R. Tambo International Airport services airlines from all five continents and plays a vital role in serving the local. regional, intra- and inter-continental air transport needs of South Africa. It is the biggest and busiest airport in Africa. Major upgrades and expansion have been recently completed at the airport, enabling it to handle 28 million passengers a year. The motor car plays an important role in the lives of many South Africans and O.R. Tambo International now boasts a total of 17 500 parking bays. These range from on-airport, multi-storey parkades and shaded parking to long-term off-airport facilities, with shuttle services. The airport was renamed in 2006 to honour the memory of one of our national heroes and icons, Oliver Reginald Tambo. An anti-apartheid politician and central figure in the African National Congress (ANC), Tambo served a term as president of the ANC. It is Airports Company South Africa's privilege and pleasure to welcome you to our beautiful South Africa, home to diversity in all its guises.We have eleven official languages representing our ethnic and cultural multiplicity, an unbelievable array of scenery to satisfy the most demanding traveller and one of the world's most abundant fauna and flora. We even have our very own floral kingdom, the South African fynbos! Truly a world in one country.
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The airport has three runways, the primary one measuring 4,900 metres (the longest civilian runway in the Southern Hemisphere and one of the few able to land a space shuttle). Both South African Airways and the South African Air Force use the airport to train pilots in the handling of large aircraft such as 747s, 707s and the South African presidential jet. The airport also does a brisk business in cargo, sending anything from livestock to cars and mining equipment to Europe, the Middle East and the rest of Africa. Not to mention grapes, about one million tons of which are flown from Upington every year.
George Airport is located at the heart of the Western Cape’s Garden Route; a fashionable holiday destination and home to many of South Africa’s most affluent residents. Consequently, commercial and residential development in George and its surrounds is practically unsurpassed in South Africa. The town of George lies halfway between Cape Town and Port Elizabeth on South Africa’s ever-popular Garden Route. With more and more visitors travelling to the region's mountains, beaches and forests, George airport now handles over 600,000 passengers each year. The increasing popularity of the area as a tourist destination is expected to boost traffic even further. But the airport does not only play a central role in the region's tourist economy. It is also a national distribution hub for cargo such as flowers, fish, oysters, herbs and ferns. George Airport's steady growth, coupled with an unwavering commitment to service and efficiency, has won it the South African Airport of the Year award six times.
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