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Guernsey Airport

Guernsey Airport was officially opened in 1939. By the year 2000, passenger numbers had grown to over 884,000 per year. Facilities for those taking flights from Guernsey Airport include a Bureau de Change, HSBC bank, cash machines, first aid room and baby changing area.

Le Gouffre Food Village restaurant is situated on the ground floor, while on the first floor can be found the Caffe Ritazza. There is also a duty free shop, gift shop, flower shop and newsagents at the terminal, as well as several car hire companies.

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Parking Facilities in and around Guernsey Airport

There are parking facilities at the airport for both short and long stay parking. Parking for the first hour is free. There are also disabled parking spaces available.

Airport distance from Guernsey town centre and other notable surrounding locations

Guernsey Airport is situated 3 miles west south west of the capital, St. Peter Port. With speed restrictions of 35 mph (56 km/h) on all roads, most of which are narrow and winding, it is recommended that you allow at least 15 minutes for this journey.

Transport links to Guernsey Airport

Island Coaches run a regular bus service between St. Peter Port and the Airport. Taxis are also available at the airport forecourt, and it is advisable to pre-book when planning flights from Guernsey airport. No train service is available.

Conference and other business facilities at Guernsey Airport

The executive lounge at Guernsey Airport is accessible to passengers with Flybe’s Members of Rewards4All and Frequent Flyers programmes, as well as Premium Economy Class ticket holders. acilities include complimentary drinks, snacks and magazines, and there is access to WiFi facilities.

Guernsey Airport has an excellent conference room which can seat 20 people around tables or 50 people in lecture theatre style format.

Free parking is included in the hire fee. It has a private lobby, kitchen and private wash room facilities.
Additional services include IT projection equipment, conference call facilities, DVD/video player, internet access and flipcharts/ whiteboards.
Full catering facilities are available. There are also many hotels close by as well as in St. Peter Port offering conferencing services.

Guernsey Island profile

Guernsey is only 30 miles west of France and 75 miles from England, its proximity to France being reflected in its interesting and eclectic culture. It is the second largest of the Channel Islands, the largest being Jersey. It lies close to the islands of Herm, Alderney and Sark.

It has some of the most stunning scenery and beautiful beaches in the Channel islands, safe for swimming. As far back as the 11th century the island was part of the Duchy of Normandy.

There are many Neolithic burial chambers and earthworks here. Guernsey is well known for its agricultural produce, particularly tomatoes, potatoes and flowers.

St Peter Port

The island’s capital, St. Peter Port is a bustling harbour town. Its rich architecture reflects the wealth produced over the ages from ship builders, merchants and privateers.

Regency and Georgian styles have been enriched by the immigration of French émigrés, including Victor Hugo, to produce an architectural mix of tiered gardens, terraced houses, narrow alleyways and time-worn steps.

Guernsey was bulwark in the European WWII Atlantic Wall, its legacy evident in the many fortifications that remain. There are also some interesting artefacts to be found in the museums, such as the one situated at Castle Cornet.

There is no VAT charged on the island — a boon to those taking flights from Guernsey. With the additional bonus of low duty, shopping is a delight. There are plenty of small boutiques offering exclusive designs, while in the Old Quarter you will find a treasure trove of antique shops to explore.

There are many historic sites to visit on the island. The German Military Hospital was hewn from rock by prisoners on behalf of the Germans during World War II, or you can visit Rouss Headland; a Napoleonic Loop-holed tower and battery fortification.

If horticulture is your interest, visit the Saumurez Public Gardens where you can see magnolias and camellias growing to huge proportions.

You can also reach the uninhabited island of Lihou by tidal causeway to visit the bird sanctuary there, part of a designated Ramsar site, and the ruins of a 12th century priory.

There are many fine beaches around the island, and plenty of rural walks to take. There is a vast selection of restaurants in and around St Peter Port offering Turkish, Italian, Indian, Spanish and French cuisine, and a good choice of lively bars and pubs.

There are several sporting activities available on the island such as golf, angling, sailing, scuba diving and cycling, while the west coast offers excellent surfing and windsurfing conditions. You can hire a boat for the day and investigate the many hidden coves, or take a boat trip to the surrounding islands and visit a time gone by.

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