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Málaga Airport


Málaga Airport

Málaga Airport
Aeropuerto de Málaga-Costa del Sol
Airport type Public
Operator Aena
Serves Málaga
Location Churriana, Málaga, Spain
Elevation AMSL 16 m / 52 ft
AGP is located in Andalusia
Location within Andalusia
Direction Length Surface
m ft
13/31 3,200 10,500 Asphalt
12/30 2,750 9,022 Asphalt
Statistics (2014)
Passengers 13,749,134
Passenger change 13-14 6.4%
Aircraft Movements 108,263
Movements change 13-14 5.8%
Sources: Passenger Traffic, AENA[1]
Spanish AIP, AENA[2]

Málaga Airport (ICAO: LEMG), officially Málaga–Costa del Sol Airport[3] (Spanish: Aeropuerto de Málaga-Costa del Sol) since June 2011,[4][5] is the fourth busiest airport in Spain[1] after Madrid–Barajas, Barcelona and Palma de Mallorca. It is an important airport for Spanish tourism as it is the main international airport serving the Costa del Sol. It is 8 km (5.0 mi) southwest[2] of Málaga and 5 km (3.1 mi) north of Torremolinos. The airport has flight connections to over 60 countries worldwide, and over 13.7 million passengers passed through it in 2014.[1]

The airport operates with three terminals. The third terminal adjacent to the previous two opened on 15 March 2010, and flight operations started on 16 March 2010. A second runway opened at the airport on 26 June 2012.[6]

Málaga Airport is the busiest international airport of Andalucía, accounting for 85 percent of the region non-domestic traffic. It offers a wide variety of international destinations. The airport, connected to the Costa del Sol, has a daily link with twenty cities in Spain and over one hundred cities in Europe. Direct flights also operate to Africa, the Middle East and also to North America in the summer season. Airlines with a base at the airport are Air Europa, Norwegian, Ryanair and Vueling.


  • History and development 1
  • Terminals 2
    • Terminal 1 2.1
    • Terminal 2 2.2
    • Terminal 3 2.3
    • General aviation terminal 2.4
    • Cargo terminal 2.5
  • Airlines and destinations 3
    • Charters 3.1
  • Other plans, works and developments 4
    • Car park 4.1
    • South power station 4.2
  • Statistics 5
    • Route statistics 5.1
  • Ground transport 6
    • Transportation hub 6.1
    • Suburban train line 6.2
    • Bus station 6.3
    • Car parks 6.4
  • Accidents and incidents 7
  • Public attractions 8
  • See also 9
  • References 10
  • External links 11

History and development

Another view of the airport

Málaga Airport is one of the oldest Spanish airports that has stayed in its original location.

Málaga Airport opened on 9 March 1919. After test flights, the first scheduled air service from Málaga began on 1 September 1919 when Didier Daurat began regular flights between Toulouse, Barcelona, Alicante, Tangier and Casablanca.

In 1937, Málaga Airport became a military base. Training academies for the Air Force were set up, under the command of Republican Don Abelardo Moreno Miró.

On 12 July 1946, the airport was opened to international civil passenger flights, and was classified as a custom post.

The single runway was extended in the 1960s, and a new terminal was erected in the centre of the site. During this period of development, new navigational equipment was installed, including radar system at the end of the decade, in 1970.

The airport was given its current title in 1965. In 1968 a new passenger terminal was opened. In 1972 a second passenger terminal was opened to cater specifically for non-scheduled traffic. An increase in companies offering package holidays (around 30 by 1965) meant that this type of traffic was providing an increasing proportion of the airport's business. The terminal was very similar to the ones that were built in Palma de Mallorca, Alicante, Ibiza and Girona.

On 30 November 1991, a new passenger terminal opened at the airport which is today's Terminal 2. It was designed by Ricardo Bofill. Almost all services moved their operations to this terminal when it opened with the exception of checking in.

Control Tower at Málaga Airport, built in 2002

In 1995, the old passenger building was converted into a general aviation terminal, and a new hangar for large aircraft maintenance was built to the north of the airport site. Also constructed was a terminal specifically catering for cargo traffic a year later, along with a hangar for maintenance of big aircraft. In 1997 an enlargement of the parking of gates was built and fuel systems were added at all the gates.

The airport's domestic departures section once had the head office of Binter Mediterraneo.[7]

In November 2002 a new control tower was built with a height of 54m,.[8]

In 2004 the "Málaga Plan" was started, including ideas for construction of a new terminal, and a new runway.

In November 2005 Monarch Airlines opened a base at Málaga.[9] It based an Airbus A320-200 there and operated scheduled services were added to Aberdeen, Blackpool and Newquay. However, due to their routes being unpopular, the base was closed in 2007. In March 2007, Clickair opened a base at Málaga after announcing a new route to Barcelona. The base has remained since the airline merged with Vueling.

On 26 February 2009, Ándalus Líneas Aéreas started operations from Málaga, but then ceased operations in August 2010. This was the only airline that had their main base at Málaga, until Helitt Líneas Aéreas opened their base in late 2011. On 16 December 2009, low cost carrier Ryanair announced a base at this airport. This would be their 38th base with an additional 19 routes, bringing Ryanair's total routes from Málaga to 39. The base opened on 23 June 2010. An extra route to Barcelona was announced after the planned opening of their Barcelona base.

On 15 March 2010, the new Terminal 3 was completed. It was opened by King Juan Carlos of Spain, opening to public use the following day. On 10 September 2010, the suburban railway station at Málaga Airport was opened, providing access to catch a train to Málaga from Terminal 3. In November 2011, Helitt Líneas Aéreas opened their base at Málaga, operating flights to Melilla Airport. The airline currently operates five routes from Málaga.

On 17 May 2012, the first commercial landings on the second runway took place for the first time. The first aircraft to use it was a PA-28 private 4 seated single engine light aircraft and the first commercial flight was Transavia Flight HV6115 from Amsterdam, operated by a Boeing 737-800. A total of 44 aircraft landed on the new runway. The runway was placed into service after the airport obtained the safety clearance of Civil Aviation on 30 April 2012. The runway officially opened on 26 June 2012 and it was inaugurated by the Spanish Minister of Transport, Ana Pastor.[10] It is located on the other side of the terminals where the current runway is. It is in the direction of 12/30 and it has three rapid exits.[11][12]


Málaga Airport has three terminals, adjacent to each other. There is also a General Aviation Terminal and a Cargo Terminal. The terminals have a total of 164 check-in desks, and have a total of 48 boarding gates of which 26 have airbridges. Although certain airlines check-in at certain terminals, all flights leave from Terminal 3.

Terminal 1

Terminal 1 (styled as T1) was used for flights to non-Schengen destinations, along with flights to Ceuta and Mellila. On 16 March 2010, flights to non-Schengen destinations moved to Pier C in Terminal 3 and flights to Ceuta and Mellila moved to Pier D, leaving Terminal 1 operating no flights. When the new terminal opened, the airline checked in their luggage there, but now this is done in Terminal 2. It opened on 30 June 1972. Terminal 1 can be accessed from the Terminal 2 check-in hall, but there is little there as all the shops are closed. The terminal is currently closed off and has no entry access whatsoever.

The terminal is due to be refurbished, and has received new check-in desks, along with a new baggage reclaim carousel. There are four gates, numbered B32, B34, B36 and B38, of which can also be accessed from Terminal 2. However they are rarely used.

The terminal 1 baggage hall was shown in the episode "The Return of the Seven: Part 1" in series 2 of Auf Wiedersehen, Pet.

Terminal 2

Terminal 2.

Terminal 2 (styled as T2) was opened on 30 November 1991, known as the Pablo Ruiz Picasso terminal. The building was designed by architect Ricardo Bofill, and was built to be operated in combination with the pre-existing passenger terminal. It has three floors and a basement, the second floor is for departures and the ground floor is for arrivals. The first floor is used for the lower level for Pier B, and for alleyways leading to arrivals. The basement is for the rental-car pickup desks. To complete the terminal, a building was built for car parking and rental cars, which were built right next to the entrance of the departures and arrivals lounges.

Pier B was used for flights to mainland Europe and the rest of the world while Pier C was used for flights to the UK and Ireland, however some flights destined for the UK and Ireland occasionally used Pier B. The flights to mainland Europe did not apply to Blue Air, as they left from Pier C. Pier B and Pier C are now in Terminal 3 (same building however).

Development work was completed on the terminal in 2008. The original structure leading to Pier C in departures was demolished and relocated, to allow building work for Terminal 3. However, it has now closed and Pier C is now accessed from the new terminal building.

Work in the terminal had to be done before the new terminal opened. Because terminal 1 was due to close, all of the gate numbers had to be changed. The only gate that kept its original gate number was B16. The last flight to use the original gate numbers, was an Aer Lingus flight to London Gatwick.

When the new terminal opened, Terminal 2 changed. The arrivals waiting area was closed to allow passengers to transfer themselves between terminals. This area now has three extra baggage carousels. Most of the alleyway was closed off and a new part was created, of which it now has a brand new passport control and a new set of escalators.

Terminal 2 has had renovation since the new terminal has opened. The arrivals floor of Terminal 2 was refurbished in early 2011, and all the ceilings were painted between late 2013 and mid 2014. There is also currently work on the old shopping area, currently closed off. The total cost for all of the refurbishment work is 2,567,700 euros.[13]

Terminal 3

Pier D, opened on 15 March 2010

Terminal 3 (styled as T3) is a new terminal at Málaga Airport. Plans for construction started in 2001 and construction started in 2004. It was expected to open in 2008 but it was delayed to 2009. It was opened on 15 March 2010 by King Juan Carlos.[14]

The new terminal building at Málaga Airport has been designed by the architect Bruce S Fairbanks. The terminal was built to increase tourism around the Costa Del Sol, and to expand the airport due to increasing number of passengers. The cost of developing the new terminal is 410 million euros. It is adjacent to Terminal 2 and has an area of 250,000m², which is more than double the size of Terminal 2. It has 86 check in counters, numbered 301 to 386, 20 new boarding gates, twelve of which will have airbridges and 12 baggage reclaim carousels, nine European Union, two non-European Union and one special baggage reclaim carousel.

The terminal has more than doubled capacity to 30 million passengers or 9,000 an hour, is expected to double the number of flights and the 12,813,764 passengers handled during 2008,[15] and this will increase further when the new runway is complete.

General aviation terminal

The general aviation terminal at Málaga Airport (also known as the private aviation terminal) is located next to the N-340 motorway, and close by runway 31. The terminal was formed from the old passenger terminal building, and has since been renewed and refurbished. It was opened on 29 January 1968. The terminal is used for private jets.

Cargo terminal

The cargo terminal was opened in 1996, with 16 docking bays for road transport vehicles.[16] It has an area of 5,700 m2 (61,000 sq ft) and contains four cold-storage rooms, a vault for valuable merchandise, and an area for hazardous and radioactive materials.[17] It is located in the north of the airport, named "Carga Aena" in Spanish.[16]

Airlines and destinations

The Airport consists of three piers or docks used by airlines: Pier B (with 13 gates, 7 with airbridges), Pier C (with 10 gates, 7 with airbridges) and Pier D (with 20 gates, 12 with airbridges). Pier B is used for non-European traffic, Pier C is used by non-Schengen Traffic and Pier D is used for Schengen Traffic. Flights to the UK and Ireland use both Pier B and Pier C

Airlines Destinations Pier[18]
Aer Lingus Cork, Dublin
Seasonal: Belfast-City, Shannon
B, C
Aeroflot Moscow–Sheremetyevo B
Aigle Azur Seasonal: Paris–Orly D
Air Berlin Berlin–Tegel, Cologne/Bonn, Düsseldorf, Hamburg, Munich, Palma de Mallorca, Stuttgart D
Air Europa Madrid, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Tenerife North
Seasonal: Gran Canaria, Lanzarote, Palma de Mallorca
Air France Toulouse D
Air Méditerranée Lyon D
Air Transat Seasonal: Montréal–Trudeau B
Alitalia Rome–Fiumicino D
Blue Air Bucharest C
British Airways London–Gatwick
Seasonal: London–Heathrow
B, C
British Airways
operated by BA Cityflyer
London–City B, C
Brussels Airlines Brussels D
Bulgaria Air Sofia B, C
Delta Air Lines Seasonal: New York–JFK B
easyJet Belfast–International, Bristol, Glasgow, Liverpool, London–Gatwick, London–Luton, London–Southend, London–Stansted, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne B, C
easyJet Berlin–Schönefeld, Milan–Malpensa, Paris–Charles de Gaulle D
easyJet Switzerland Basel/Mulhouse, Geneva D
Estonian Air Seasonal: Tallinn D
Finnair Helsinki D
Flybe Exeter, Southampton
Seasonal: Guernsey, Jersey
B, C
Germanwings Düsseldorf, Stuttgart D
operated by Air Nostrum
Madrid, Melilla, Valencia
Seasonal: Ibiza, Nice, Vigo [19]
Iberia Express Madrid D
Icelandair Seasonal: Reykjavík–Keflavík D East Midlands, Leeds/Bradford, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne
Seasonal: Belfast–International, Edinburgh, Glasgow
B, C
Jetairfly[20] Antwerp,[21] Brussels, Charleroi, Liège, Ostend/Bruges
Seasonal: Châlons-en-Champagne
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich D
Luxair Luxembourg D
Melilla Airlines
operated by Aeronova
Melilla D
Monarch Airlines Birmingham, Leeds/Bradford (begins 4 May 2016),[22] London–Gatwick, London–Luton, Manchester B, C
Neos Seasonal: Milan–Malpensa D
Niki Vienna D
Norwegian Air Shuttle Birmingham, Edinburgh, London–Gatwick B, C
Norwegian Air Shuttle Gothenburg–Landvetter, Hamburg, Helsinki, Las Palmas,[23] Moss, Munich, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stavanger, Stockholm–Arlanda, Tenerife-South,[23] Trondheim, Warsaw–Chopin D
Royal Air Maroc Casablanca
Seasonal: Agadir
Ryanair Birmingham, Bournemouth, Bristol, Dublin, East Midlands, Edinburgh, Leeds/Bradford, Liverpool, London–Stansted, Manchester, Prestwick
Seasonal: Cork, Knock, Shannon, Newcastle upon Tyne (begins 2 April 2016)
B, C
Ryanair Gothenburg–Landvetter, Hahn, Hamburg, Memmingen, Rome–Ciampino, Sandefjord, Santiago de Compostela, Stockholm-Skavsta, Warsaw-Modlin, Weeze
Seasonal: Barcelona, Bologna, Bratislava, Bremen, Dortmund, Haugesund, Ibiza, Karlsruhe/Baden Baden, Kraków, Marseille, Moss, Münster/Osnabrück, Nuremberg, Palma de Mallorca, Santander, Tampere,[24] Treviso, Västerås, Wrocław
S7 Airlines Moscow-Domodedovo (begins 30 April 2016)[25] B
Scandinavian Airlines Bergen, Copenhagen, Oslo–Gardermoen, Stavanger, Stockholm–Arlanda D
operated by Travel Service Airlines[26]
Seasonal: Prague[27] D
Swiss International Air Lines Zürich D
Swiss International Air Lines
operated by Swiss European Air Lines
Geneva B, D
TAP Portugal
operated by Portugália
Lisbon D
Thomas Cook Airlines Belgium Brussels D
Thomson Airways Birmingham, Bristol, Cardiff, Doncaster/Sheffield, East Midlands, London–Gatwick, Manchester, Newcastle upon Tyne
Seasonal: Belfast–International, Dublin, Glasgow, London-Luton
B, C
Transavia Amsterdam, Eindhoven, Rotterdam D
Transavia France Paris–Orly D
Tunisair Seasonal: Tunis B
Turkish Airlines Istanbul–Atatürk B
Volotea Seasonal: Asturias, Bordeaux, Nantes, Toulouse (begins 16 April 2016)[28] D
Vueling Seasonal: Moscow–Domodedovo B
Vueling Cardiff B, C
Vueling Amsterdam, Asturias, Barcelona, Bilbao, Bordeaux, Brussels, Copenhagen, Gran Canaria, Hamburg, Munich, Paris–Orly, Rome–Fiumicino, Santiago de Compostela, Tenerife–North, Valencia
Seasonal: Fuerteventura, Ibiza, Lyon, Menorca, Milan-Malpensa, Nantes, Toulouse, Zürich
Wizz Air Bucharest, Budapest C, D

Charters Boeing 737-300 landing at Málaga Airport
Monarch Airlines Airbus A321 taking off from Málaga Airport
Airlines Destinations Pier
Adria Airways Seasonal Charter: Athens D
AlbaStar Seasonal charter: Catania, Milan–Malpensa D
Avion Express Seasonal charter: Bologna, Milan–Malpensa D
BA Cityflyer Seasonal charter: Aberdeen, Glasgow B, C
Condor Charter: Frankfurt, Munich D
Enter Air Seasonal charter: Katowice, Warsaw–Chopin D
Europe Airpost Seasonal charter: Amsterdam, Brest, Caen, Lille, Lyon, Marseille, Metz/Nancy, Paris–Charles de Gaulle, Rouen, Toulouse D
Freebird Airlines Seasonal charter: Istanbul–Atatürk B
operated by BA CityFlyer
Seasonal charter: Humberside B, C
LOT Charters
operated by LOT Polish Airlines
Seasonal charter: Katowice, Warsaw–Chopin D
Mistral Air Seasonal charter: Bergamo D
Small Planet Airlines Seasonal charter: Tallinn, Vilnius D
Sun d'Or International Airlines
operated by El Al
Seasonal charter: Tel Aviv-Ben Gurion B
Travel Service Airlines Seasonal charter: Brno, Ostrava, Prague, Warsaw–Chopin D
TUI Airlines Netherlands Charter: Amsterdam D

Other plans, works and developments

Arrivals at Pier C (before refurbishment)

Car park

A new car park has been built with seven floors and 2,500 parking spaces, with underground parking for 66 coaches.[13] A long stay car park is also expected to open in mid-2010.[29]

South power station

A new south power station will be built to serve both runways, with a surface area of 5,580m²


Passenger numbers at Málaga increased from 6 million in 1995 to 13.6 million passengers in 2007, dropping to 12.8 million in 2008. There was a further 9.3% reduction in 2009 with passenger numbers falling to around 11.6 million and the number of aircraft movements reducing by 13.6% to 103,536. However passenger numbers in 2010 increased to 12 million, and increased again in 2011 to 12.8 million and decreased slightly to 12.5 million in 2012. Passenger numbers increased to 12.9 million in 2013.[1] Cargo operations are decreasing each year.

Málaga Airport Passenger Totals 2000-2014 (millions)
Updated: 16 January 2015. 2014 data Provisional.[1]
Passengers Aircraft movements Cargo (tonnes)
2000 9,443,872 92,930 9,920
2001 9,932,975 98,174 9,365
2002 10,429,439 101,519 8,670
2003 11,566,616 110,220 6,837
2004 12,046,277 116,047 6,811
2005 12,669,019 123,959 5,493
2006 13,076,252 127,776 5,399
2007 13,590,803 129,698 5,828
2008 12,813,472 119,821 4,800
2009 11,622,443 103,536 3,400
2010 12,064,616 105,631 3,064
2011 12,823,117 107,397 2,992
2012 12,581,944 102,162 2,711
2013 12,922,403 102,359 2,661
2014 13,749,134 108,263 2,497
Source: Aena Statistics[1]

Route statistics

Busiest European Routes from Málaga, January–September (2012)
Rank Airport Passengers Top Carriers
1 London Gatwick, United Kingdom 789,706 British Airways, EasyJet, Monarch Airlines, Thomson Airways
2 Manchester, United Kingdom 394,112 EasyJet,, Monarch Airlines, Ryanair, Thomson Airways
3 Dublin, Ireland 360,129 Aer Lingus, Germania, Ryanair, Thomson Airways
4 Paris Charles de Gaulle, France 350,948 Air Europa, EasyJet, Europe Airpost, XL Airways France
5 London–Stansted, United Kingdom 280,165 EasyJet, Titan Airways, Ryanair
6 Amsterdam Schiphol, Netherlands 267,585 Arkefly, Europe Airpost,, Vueling
7 Birmingham, United Kingdom 255,331 Monarch Airlines, Ryanair, Thomson Airways
8 Brussels, Belgium 252,617 Brussels Airlines, Jetairfly, Thomas Cook Airlines Belgium, Vueling
9 Bristol, United Kingdom 219,467 EasyJet, Ryanair
10 East Midlands, United Kingdom 248,468, Ryanair

The busiest routes are those within the EU, particularly to and from the United Kingdom and Ireland. According to Aena, the busiest route is to London Gatwick followed by Dublin and Manchester.[30] Other busy routes are to London Stansted, Paris Charles de Gaulle, Amsterdam, Brussels, Cork, Shannon and Copenhagen.

Ground transport

Two roads accesses the airport – the MA-21 (TorremolinosMálaga). The new access road from the MA20 is now open.[31]

Transportation hub

Transportation hub

Málaga Airport now has a transportation hub outside the new terminal 3 that can be accessed from the new terminal building from both the arrivals and departures levels. There is an arrivals floor and a departures floor. The bus station and the suburban train station can be reached from the arrivals level, and both car parks can be reached from the departures level down a long covered walkway.

Suburban train line

New train station

The airport has opened an underground station for Cercanías Málaga commuter trains, connecting it with Málaga and providing this way better communications with the city center.[32] The station opened on 10 September 2010.[33] Málaga's new suburban train line has opened, providing access from the arrivals area of terminal 3. Trains run every 20 minutes between Málaga City and Fuengirola via Málaga Airport.

The line is to be extended to Marbella, but this will not be complete until 2020 at the earliest. Works are stopped waiting for financial help from the European Investment Bank. The line also may be extended to Algeciras, but this has yet to be confirmed.[34]

Bus station

There is a bus station located underground at the airport. It can be reached from the arrivals level of the transportation hub or from arrivals in terminal 3, which can be accessed from all terminals. There is also a bus stop outside the cargo terminal.

Following a collaborative agreement between the Málaga Metropolitan Transport Consortium, the Malaga Transport Company (EMTSAM) and the Portillo Avanza bus company, a new public information and bus ticket sale point is now in operation at Málaga Airport.

Car parks

Before the new terminal opened the airport had only one large car park, called P2. The airport now has two, with 3,700 spaces (1,200 in P2, 2,500 in the new P1). All outdoor spaces now have covers over them They can also be reached by the transportation hub.

Accidents and incidents

  • 13 September 1964 – A Balair Fokker F-27 (registration HB-AAI) approaching the runway too high. The pilot did a steep descent and the plane landed heavily, causing part of a wing to break off. There were no fatalities. The aircraft was written off.[35]
  • 20 December 1970 – A Sobelair Douglas DC-6B (registration OO-CTL) returned to Málaga due to severe weather at the aircraft's destination. A hydraulic system failure occurred and the left main undercarriage gear failed. This caused the aircraft to veer left once it landed. There were no fatalities. The aircraft was written off.[36]
  • 13 September 1982 – Spantax Flight BX995 a DC-10-30CF (registration EC-DEG) When the aircraft was rolling for take-off, the pilot felt a strong vibration and aborted the take-off. The flightcrew lost control of the aircraft and were unable to stop in the runway length available. The aircraft overran the runway, hit an airfield aerial installation, and lost an engine. It crossed the Málaga–Torremolinos Highway, hitting vehicles before hitting a railway embankment and bursting into flames. An emergency evacuation of the aircraft was carried out but 50 on board died, and a further 110 persons were hospitalized. The cause of the accident was the detachment of fragments from a recapped tread on the right wheel of the nose gear, creating vibration.[37]
  • 25 September 1998 – PauknAir Flight PV4101 a British Aerospace BAe 146 (Registration EC-GEO) crashed on a flight from Málaga to the Spanish North African exclave of Melilla due to bad visibility. All 38 passengers and crew on board the aircraft were killed in the accident.
  • 29 August 2001 – Binter Mediterráneo Flight BIM8261 a CASA CN-235 (registration EC-FBC) was on a flight from Melilla to Málaga. On final approach the aircraft's left engine failed, and the aircraft made an emergency landing. The plane hit the first edge lights and stopped next to the N-340. Investigation into the accident revealed that shortly after the initial engine failure, the First Officer inadvertently shut down both of the aircraft's engines, leading to a total loss of power. Four out of the 44 people on board were killed including the pilot Capt. Fdez. Ruano.[38] The aircraft was written off.[39]

Public attractions

There is a front section of an Iberia EC-CGO McDonnell Douglas DC-9 at the southern part of the airport, installed in December 2002. It is not far from the General Aviation Terminal.

Outside the main car park, there is a Cessna 421 Golden Eagle, registered EC-FPA preserved on plinths. It was installed in 2011.

See also

  • Aena (Aeropuertos Españoles y Navegación Aérea)


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  34. ^ (Spanish)
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  36. ^ Harro Ranter (20 December 1970). "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas DC-6B OO-CTL Málaga Airport (AGP)". Retrieved 1 June 2015. 
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  38. ^ "1001 Crash - Plane accidents analysis and photos - Binter Mediterraneo - Malaga, Spain - CASA 235-200". Retrieved 1 June 2015. 
  39. ^ Harro Ranter (29 August 2001). "ASN Aircraft accident CASA CN-235-200 EC-FBC Málaga Airport (AGP)". Retrieved 1 June 2015. 

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