Where is the International Airport in Djibouti located?

Where is the International Airport in Djibouti located?

It serves the national capital, Djibouti City. The airport is located approximately 6 kilometres (4 miles) from the city centre. It occupies an area of 10 square kilometers. An Air Djibouti aircraft at the Djibouti–Ambouli International Airport.

Where does the wind come from in Djibouti?

As the airport is located south of Djibouti City and its runways run east–west, an airliner’s landing approach is usually directly over the conurbation of the capital, when the wind is from the west. In 2010, the airport served 176,861 passengers.

When did Yemenia resume flights to Saudi Arabia?

In August 2015, Yemenia reinstated flights to Aden International Airport, with the first flight originating from Saudi Arabia. The blockade was reinstated on 21 February 2016, and lifted on 14 November 2017, when the first commercial flight touched down at Aden International Airport.

Is there a JSDF base in Djibouti?

Japan Self-Defense Force Base Djibouti was established in 2009 on a 12 ha site adjacent to the airport; two P-3C aircraft and 180 personnel are stationed here. This is the only JSDF base located outside Japan, and is intended to protect Japanese nationals and ships in the region from terrorism and piracy.

Is it safe to travel to Djibouti due to covid-19?

Read the Department of State’s COVID-19 page before you plan any international travel. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) has issued a Level 2 Travel Health Notice for Djibouti due to COVID-19, indicating a moderate level of COVID-19 in the country.

Are there any HIV / AIDS restrictions in Djibouti?

The U.S. Department of State is unaware of any HIV/AIDS entry restrictions for visitors to, or foreign residents of, Djibouti. Find information on dual nationality, prevention of international child abduction, and customs information on our websites.

What was the error rate at Djibouti Airport?

US consultants stationed at the base reported that over a three-month period, the controllers made an average of 2,378 errors per 100,000 aircraft operations, an error rate reportedly 1,700 times greater than the US standard.