Flybe operate 8 domestic routes from Aberdeen Dyce airport.

Aberdeen Airport handles 2.7 million passengers a year. It began as Dyce airport in 1934, its services growing considerably in 1967 with the discovery of North Sea Oil. The £25 million departure lounge development was completed in 1992. It has one main passenger terminal and four additional terminals for North Sea Oil helicopter services and oil company charter flights.

It has a good selection of shops such as WH Smith, T Mobile, BT Openzone and The World Duty Free Shop as well as a broadband wireless service throughout the airport. In addition, there is a great choice of cafes and restaurants serving hot and cold drinks and snacks.

The is also a Flights from Manchester Bureau de Change, cash machines, children’s play area and baby changing facilities. There are several car hire companies operating from the airport.

Aberdeen Airport (brief overview and history of the airport)

 
The airport provides short stay parking which is next to the terminal, where Fast Track parking is available next to the pay station, and long stay parking, provided by Aberdeen Airport NCP Flight-path, close to the airport. This can be booked in advance via the airport website or on arrival.

There is also a regular coach service running between the park and terminal every 5-10 minutes, the journey taking 5 minutes. Both parking areas can be used by blue badge holders.
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Parking facilities in and around Aberdeen Airport

 
Airport distance from Aberdeen town and other notable surrounding locations. Situated on the A96 Aberdeen to Inverness Road, Aberdeen Airport is seven miles from the centre of Aberdeen.
There is a regular bus service operated by Stagecoach Bluebird and First Aberdeen running between Aberdeen Airport and Aberdeen city centre. There is a railway station at Dyce, a short distance from the airport, offering services to Aberdeen and Inverness. Taxis are available at the front entrance forecourt and Broomfield Terminal.

Transport links to Aberdeen Airport

 
Although there are no conference or meeting rooms at Aberdeen Airport there are two hotels close by offering these facilities, at the Speedbird Inn and the Thistle. There are two lounges provided by Flybe at Aberdeen Airport.
The Servisair executive lounge is available at a small fee, offering complimentary snacks and drinks as well as a place to relax in comfort. parking can be booked through Holiday Extras.
However, children under the age of 12 are not permitted entrance. The British Airways Terraces lounge is available to members of the British Airways Executive Club and BA customers holding fully flexible tickets for UK travel, providing a well equipped communications and business centre

Conference and other business facilities at Aberdeen Airport

 
Known as the Granite City, The Flower of Scotland and The Silver City by the Golden Sands, Aberdeen is situated between the River Don and River Dee. With its historic skyline and cosmopolitan atmosphere, it offers an excellent selection of restaurants and a lively night life. Aberdeen offers a variety of entertainment venues.
Take in a play in Edwardian comfort at His Majesty’s Theatre or a concert by one of three national orchestras at the Music Hall.
Aberdeen also has three cathedrals; St. Machar’s Presbyterian Cathedral with it’s heraldic ceiling dating back to 1520, St. Andrews Episcopal Cathedral and St. Mary’s Catholic Cathedral, all offering a chance to view some of the finest architecture around. Aberdeen is a great choice for a city break.

Founded as a Royal burgh in 1124, the sea has long been a great influence on this historic city. The wealth from China tea brought to the port by clipper ships in the past has been replaced by prosperity from North Sea Oil

Aberdeen town profile

 
This is a place whose architecture is largely gothic, where granite buildings glitter in the rain. The Winter Gardens in the Duthie Park are reputed to be the largest glass house gardens in Europe, and well worth a visit, offering colour and fragrance throughout the year. Other areas of horticultural interest include Aberdeen University’s Cruickshank Botanic Garden in Old Aberdeen and Seaton Park next to the River Don.

Visitors to Old Aberdeen will find the striking four square building, King’s College at the heart of Aberdeen University and it’s Chapel, housing 15th century artefacts.
Around the cobbled High Street area can be found the Art Gallery, maritime Museum, the house of Provost Skein, Marischal College and plenty of excellent shops, all within easy walking distance of each other.

At the mouth of the River Dee lies the beautifully preserved fishing village of Fittie, showing how life was in days of old, with its doorways lit by navigation lamps, brightly coloured sheds and poles from which fishing nets were once hung to dry, close to the beach.
At the southern approach to the Dee sits Girdleness Lighthouse and close by is the elevated position of the old defence post of Torry Battery. From here can be seen the international harbour and the city’s ancient and modern spires.

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