Capital Region International Airport

Capital Region International Airport, formerly Lansing Capital City Airport, is a public, Class C airport located northwest of downtown Lansing in DeWitt Township, Michigan. Small areas of the airport are located in Watertown Township, Delta Township, and the city of Lansing. It is included in the Federal Aviation Administration National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2017–2021, in which it is categorized as a non-hub primary commercial service facility.
The airport is owned and operated by the Capital Region Airport Authority, an eight-member governing board. Three members represent Ingham County and three members represent the City of Lansing. Two ex officio members represent Eaton County and Clinton County. The Airport Authority also oversees nearby Jewett Field in Mason.
The Airport Authority reports 341,085 scheduled passengers flew to or from the airport in 2019, 21 percent fewer than 2008 and a 48 percent decrease since 2000. In addition, 10,317 charter passengers utilized the airport in 2019.


Early 1900s

The first recorded flight in Lansing took place on October 15, 1911, at an old racecourse. More than 20,000 spectators watched pilot Jimmy Ward perform stunts in the Shooting Star, his Curtiss biplane. In 1919 the first airfield in Lansing opened approximately west of downtown. The second airfield opened the following year south of downtown. From 1922 to 1926 Lansing's airport was Creyts Field, located west of the current airport. The field was operated by Chamber of commerce Secretary Charley Davis. In 1925 Lt Harry Warner arrived in Lansing to help Davis and others select the current site for Capital City Airport. The selected site was a state-owned hayfield and marsh, originally planned to be a boys' vocational school.
The first planes flew from the site northwest of Lansing on May 1, 1926. The formal dedication of Capital City Airport was held on the weekend of July 14–15, 1928, and attended by 70,000 people, including arctic explorer George Hubert Wilkins and aviator Carl Eielson. Pilots from Selfridge Field and members of the Michigan National Guard 107th Observation Squadron performed in an exhibition air show. A Stinson Detroiter plane arrived at the airport with Lansing's first air mail delivery on July 5, 1928. Mayor Laird J. Troyer, Chamber of Commerce President Alton J. Hager, and airport committee chairman Clyde B. Smith, among others, were present to witness the plane's arrival. Regular cargo service from Capital City Airport began on July 17, 1928, via Transamerican Airlines. That day pilot C.V. Pickup departed with five sacks of mail en route to New York City. Lansing postmaster Walter G. Rogers was among those present to witness the event.
In 1929 J.D. Foster completed construction on a 60-by-120-foot, aircraft hangar, the first building in what would become known as the Francis Aviation Complex at Capital City Airport. By the end of the year, fixed-base operators Foster Airways, SKF Air Service, Inc., and Wolverine Flying Service, Ltd. had constructed hangars at the airport. Passenger service commenced on September 1, 1929, by Kohler Aviation Corp. to Detroit and Milwaukee. By 1934 Pennsylvania Airlines and Transport was providing air mail and passenger service to Detroit, Grand Rapids, Muskegon, and across Lake Michigan. The Foster Hangar housed a flight school operated by Harvey Hughes from 1934 to 1936. In the late 1930s, Lansing aviator, Lt Arthur J. Davis, operated Michigan Airways, Inc. out of the hangar.
During World War II Francis Aviation and Hughes Flying Service provided ground and flight training to 300 pilots per month as part of the U.S. Government's Civilian Pilot Training Program and War Training Service. The training included three weeks of instruction at Michigan State College and continued at Capital City Airport.
In 1940 the original terminal building, a 100-by-100-foot concrete hangar and an adjoining office wing at the west end of the airport were built. The airport acquired next to the north side of the airport and runway 6/24 was extended by. Pennsylvania Central Airlines began Douglas DC-3 service on June 5, 1940. The same year the airport unsuccessfully bid for an $8.4 million Aircraft Engine Research Laboratory of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics.
of LAN airport, September 1935


Demand for air service led to the building of the current terminal building in 1959. The terminal has had several renovations and additions since then. In April 1967 a new $38,000 observation room opened, where viewers can hear radio communications between pilots and control tower through a loud speaker.
In the early 1960s Lansing Community College leased the Francis Aviation Complex at Capital City Airport. The college moved to a new facility near the airport terminal in 1974. In March 1960 Francis Aviation Co. built two circular airport hangars costing $400,000 at the airport, believed to be the world's first. In 1963 Capital City Airport served over 100,000 passengers for the first time; by 1968 airport usage had surpassed 250,000 passengers. In April 1968 presidential candidate and Senator Robert F. Kennedy landed at Capital City Airport. Later that year presidential candidate and Senator George McGovern landed at the airport.
In 1970 the Capital Region Airport Authority was created pursuant to Michigan Public Act Number 73. The following year jurisdiction of Capital City Airport was transferred from the State of Michigan to the Airport Authority. The airport's first surveillance radar was installed in 1973. By 1977 the approach lighting system and instrument landing system for runway 10R was activated. The same year Mason Jewett Field was purchased as a reliever airfield for Capital City Airport. A Michigan historical marker was erected at the terminal for local aviator Philip Orin Parmelee in 1978. From 1978 to 1991 fixed-base operator and aerial photography company White Star Photography purchased and operated from the Francis Aviation Complex.


In 1980 a airport fire station was built. An air carrier terminal apron reconstruction followed in 1982. Between 1988 and 1990 runway 14/32 was decommissioned and became taxiway F.
In January 1987 United Airlines announced it was ending flights between Chicago O'Hare International Airport and Lansing on April 5, after nearly 56 years of service. United Express, operated by Air Wisconsin, resumed the service to Chicago. In 1989 Thomas Schmidt was hired as Airport Manager, replacing Russ Brown, and airport usage surpassed 500,000 passengers for the first time.
During the 1990s the Francis Aviation Complex was demolished for airport expansion and for compliance with Federal Aviation Administration regulations. UPS Airlines began cargo service from Lansing in 1990. In 1992 a major renovation, designed by Greiner, Inc., of the terminal building included the addition of to the facility. The following year the public parking lot was reconstructed and a new airport surveillance radar was activated.
President Bill Clinton landed at the airport aboard Air Force One on July 22, 1999, to hold a forum on Medicare at Lansing Community College.


Flight reductions

During the 2000s Lansing has seen flights reduced from 35 to 12 a day. In May 2000 American Eagle Airlines ended its flights to Chicago–O'Hare, eliminating five daily flights and 23 positions at the Lansing airport. Chicago Express/ATA Connection Airlines ended service from Lansing to Midway International Airport in 2001. In October 2003 US Airways ended daily flights to its Pittsburgh hub. Continental Airlines suspended its daily flights to Cleveland effective January 2004. In 2005 Midwest Connect ended service to Milwaukee. In September 2007 Continental Airlines announced three daily flights from Lansing to the airline's hub in Cleveland to begin in May 2008; however, rising fuel costs and the delay of terminal expansion plans at Cleveland Hopkins International Airport caused Continental to suspend these flights before they began. Delta Air Lines announced in July 2008 that it was ending its three daily non-stop flights from Lansing to Cincinnati effective September 1, eliminating 26 jobs at Lansing's airport. Delta also offered daily non-stop flights from Lansing to Atlanta from 2005 to 2007.

Low-cost airlines

Several low-cost carriers had flights at Lansing with varying success. In July 2003 Allegiant Air began nonstop flights from Lansing to Las Vegas McCarran International Airport. The addition of the low-cost carrier enabled the average fare from Lansing to drop by 35%. Over the next few years, Allegiant added flights to Orlando/Sanford – the airline's second market from Orlando–Sanford – in May 2005 and St. Petersburg-Clearwater in December 2006. In November 2008 Allegiant announced that it would depart Lansing's airport and move to nearby Grand Rapids Gerald R. Ford International Airport effective January 2009, citing reduced competition from Detroit Metro Airport and financial incentives as the reasons for the move. In July 2004 Independence Air began nonstop flights from Lansing to Washington, D.C.'s Dulles International Airport. Northwest Airlines soon followed with similar flights to Dulles. Up to 11 direct flights a day were offered from Lansing to Washington, D.C. between the two airlines, with some flights as low as $29. Independence Air left the Lansing market in January 2005, citing high fuel prices and heavy competition from Northwest. In June 2005 Northwest moved their Lansing flights from Dulles to Reagan National Airport. By January 2006 Northwest canceled this route, leaving Lansing with no direct flights to Washington, D.C. In March 2009 start-up carrier JetAmerica announced direct flights starting in July 2009 between Lansing, Newark, and Baltimore. However, after delaying the start of flights, the company folded on July 17 without operating a single flight.

International flights

There have been several attempts at establishing international passenger service at the airport. In April 2004 Laker Airways Bahamas Ltd. announced flights from Lansing to the Bahamas, with an intermediate stop at Rickenbacker International Airport in Columbus, Ohio, to begin that fall. In January 2008 Kenny Tours announced non-stop flights from Lansing to Shannon, Ireland, dubbed Shamrock Express, to begin in June 2008. In both cases, the service was canceled before flights began. Apple Vacations announced in July 2009 that starting in December they would offer weekly seasonal flights to Cancún, Mexico on USA3000 Airlines. These were the first non-stop international passenger flights from Lansing.

Facility upgrades and closures

In 2005 a extension to runway 10R/28L was completed. By November 2008 a extension to the runway – now – was completed to allow for larger aircraft to use the airport. The $9.9 million project required the temporary closure of nearby DeWitt Road.
In January 2008 Capital Region International Airport was designated as an International Port of Entry into the United States, with Customs and Border Protection officers on duty to process international passengers and air freight. By May 2009 a new federal inspection station opened in the terminal, capable of processing 200 passengers per hour.
In March 2009 the Federal Aviation Administration announced the planned consolidation of radar control for Lansing's airport, as well as that of airports in Grand Rapids and Muskegon, to nearby Kalamazoo/Battle Creek International Airport in 2013. The cost-saving move will occur upon completion of Kalamazoo Airport's new air traffic control tower. Despite the consolidation, each airport will still maintain its own air traffic control tower.
In November 2009 Lockheed Martin, operator of the flight service station located at Capital Region International Airport, announced the closing of the service station, effective February 2010. The Lansing station was one of 13 to close nationwide and provided 25 jobs and $120,000 in annual rent to the airport.


Domestic flights

In October 2010 the airport was awarded a U.S. Department of Transportation Small Community Air Service Development grant, worth $750,000, to help reestablish nonstop flights from Lansing to Washington, D.C. These grants are designed to promote air service development from smaller markets. Washington, D.C. is the number one end destination from Lansing, according to the Capital Region Airport Authority. In December Sun Country Airlines announced that it would offer non-stop flights from Lansing to Minneapolis and Washington–Reagan beginning in April 2011. The announcement followed the airline being awarded two landing slots at the Washington, D.C. airport by the USDOT. The Minneapolis route is expected to reduce the fares from Lansing-Minneapolis an average of 34%, and the Washington, D.C. flights reduced by an average of 21%. In July 2015 Sun Country announced that Minneapolis and Washington, D.C. flights would be discontinued in October.
American Airlines resumed the Washington, D.C. flights in July 2016, continuing a slot exemption that Sun Country previously held at Washington–Reagan. The slot exemption, set to expire in October 2019, was extended through October 2023. American Airlines also resumed Chicago flights in August 2016 after a 16-year absence from Lansing.
Allegiant Air again operated twice-weekly flights to Orlando/Sanford from November 2012 through January 2015.
President Barack Obama landed at the airport aboard Air Force One on February 7, 2014, to sign the 2014 U.S. Farm Bill at Michigan State University.

International flights

In June 2010 Apple Vacations and Sun Country Airlines announced seasonal flights to Cancún, Mexico ; Montego Bay, Jamaica ; Fort Myers ; Orlando ; and Las Vegas beginning in December.
In May 2011 Apple Vacations and Sun Country Airlines announced seasonal weekly flights to Punta Cana, Dominican Republic beginning in December and discontinued flights to Fort Myers and Las Vegas. In June 2012 similar seasonal flights to Puerto Vallarta, Mexico were announced starting in February and Montego Bay flights were discontinued.
In May 2013 Apple Vacations announced that Frontier Airlines will operate their seasonal international flights from Lansing, beginning in January 2014. The next year Aeroméxico and Interjet operated seasonal flights to Cancún and Puerto Vallarta. Sunwing Airlines resumed seasonal flights to Cancún in December 2015. Miami Air International and Swift Air resumed seasonal flights to Cancún and Punta Cana in December 2016 and 2017 respectively.
Apple Vacations resumed flights to Cancún and Punta Cana, and add Montego Bay in December 2018.

Facility upgrades

A Concierge Travel Center opened at the airport in May 2010, offering the ability to book airline tickets, cruises, tours, car rentals, and hotel rooms.
In January 2011 the Airport Authority, city of Lansing, and DeWitt Township announced a 50-year 425 land, tax, and services agreement at the airport between the city and township.
In July 2011 Eastern Michigan University announced that its flight-training program would begin operating out of the Lansing airport in September, coinciding with the elimination of Lansing Community College's aviation flight program. The Transportation Security Administration installed a full-body millimeter wave scanner at the airport in October.
The TSA began offering pre-check clearance at the airport in April 2015.

Current and future development

The Mid-Michigan Business Travel Coalition, Inc., formerly the Lansing Regional Business Travel Trust, was formed by the Airport Authority and the Lansing Regional Chamber of commerce in 2004. A coalition of the local business, education, and government community, the Travel Coalition seeks to promote the airport through negotiations with air carriers and area promotions.
In December 2011 the airport, city of Lansing, and DeWitt Township received Next Michigan Development Corporation – or Aerotropolis – designation, designed to encourage economic development within of the airport. The plan includes a 50-year 425 land, tax, and services agreement between the city and township.
In October 2018 the airport announced the establishment of a Lansing Brewing Company-themed restaurant and bar, and a new coffee cafe, to open in late 2019.

Master Plan

The airport's most recent Master Plan was released in December 2006. The Plan identifies four major goals for the airport: Retain and expand scheduled passenger flights, increase charter operations, increase corporate and general aviation activities, and increase cargo activities. In order to achieve these goals, the airport over the long term endeavors to, among other things:
The airport received U.S. Port of entry status in January 2008. The name "Port Lansing" reflects this designation. Capital City Airport was renamed "Capital Region International Airport" to emphasize the Port of Entry status. By June an interim U.S. Customs Inspection Station was established. To promote increased international commerce in and around the airport, a Foreign Trade Zone was activated, effective August 24, 2009. The Foreign Trade Zone includes of property near the terminal and runways. The trade zone allows goods to be delivered there duty-free – with reduced, deferred, or eliminated customs fees – providing a competitive advantage to companies doing business within the trade zone.
The Port Lansing Global Logistics center, a $6 million cargo warehouse and cross-docking facility, opened at the airport in October 2012. According to the Airport Authority, the airport has over of land available for immediate development.

Facilities and operations

Capital Region International Airport covers. Located at the boundary of three counties, most of the airport lies in DeWitt Township, with small portions in Watertown Township, Delta Township, and the city of Lansing.


The current terminal building, constructed in 1959, is and has four floors. The lower two floors are passenger levels. The third floor houses the airport's administrative offices and the fourth floor contains the control tower. The terminal has nine gates, including six jetways. Located in the terminal is the Capital Market, Café Lan, on the first level of the terminal, is a full service restaurant and grill serving breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Then in 2019, Capital Brewport opened. This restaurant offers many Lansing-made beers. The Concierge Travel Center offers the ability to book airline tickets, cruises, hotels, tours, foreign currency exchange, and limousine rentals. The Spartan Pub, on the second level, is a cocktail bar and coffee shop with a deli menu. A business center is located near gate 6, and it provides complimentary wireless Internet access.


The Michigan Department of Transportation Office of Aeronautics is located along the airport's southeast ramp. The Michigan State Transportation Commission meets at the airport monthly; the Michigan Aeronautics Commission meets at the airport bimonthly.


Capital Region International Airport has three runways:
The airport has both short and long term parking lots, with a combined capacity of 1,500 parking spaces. There is a 15-minute grace period in the short term parking lot. The short term lot is closer to the terminal building, though the long term lot generally provides lower rates. Several area hotels participate in the airport's "Park and Fly" program, in that they offer special room rates and free shuttle service for airport patrons.

Aircraft operations

For the 12-month period ending December 31, 2016, the airport had 33,846 total aircraft operations, with an average of 93 per day. 47% of the aircraft operations were general aviation, 41% were air taxi, 7% were scheduled commercial, and 5% were military. Of the 63 aircraft based at the airport, 54% were single-engine, 27% were multi-engine, 11% were jet aircraft, and 8% were helicopters.
Passenger aircraft landings dropped from 12,224 in 2000 to 3,623 in 2009, according to the Capital Region Airport Authority. In March 2012 the average daily seats on domestic departures from the airport was 912, a 24.9% increase from March 2011.
YearDeparture %Arrival %% canceled

Airlines and destinations


The majority of Delta Connection and United Express passenger flights serving the airport are on Bombardier CRJ200, CRJ900, and ERJ 145 regional airliners.
The majority of American Eagle flights serving the airport are on CRJ700 and ERJ 145 regional airliners.
Domestic destinations map

Passenger statistics

The peak year for passenger activity at Capital Region International Airport was in 1997 with 720,365 total passengers. In 1990 the airport had 149,939 total aircraft operations.

RankAirportTotal passengersCarriers
1Cancún, Mexico 5,948Aeroméxico, Frontier
2Punta Cana, Dominican Republic 2,986Frontier
3Puerto Vallarta, Mexico 2,727Frontier


Capital Region International Airport competes with nearby Detroit Metropolitan Airport, Grand Rapids Gerald R. Ford International Airport, and the recent growth of Flint Bishop International Airport. In addition, the Michigan Flyer provides motorcoach service roundtrip from nearby East Lansing to Detroit Metro Airport 12 times daily. In 2006 the Capital Region Airport Authority estimated that the airport lost approximately 162,000 passengers that year to nearby competing airports. The airport lost about $53 million in annual revenue as a result of the passenger losses. According to the Airport Authority, a January 2010 leakage study found that 550,000 of the 873,000 airline tickets sold from mid-Michigan in 2009 were to travelers using other Michigan airports: 45% of travelers flew from Detroit Metro Airport, 37% from Lansing, 8% from Grand Rapids, and 7.6% from Flint. This resulted in an economic loss of $108 million to the Mid-Michigan region. The lost revenue to Lansing's airport was approximately $17 million.
In March 2009 the Lansing State Journal cited a 2008 Michigan State University study finding that passengers out of Capital Region International Airport feel the airport is convenient to use, but more than two-thirds of those surveyed also flew from other Michigan airports during the previous year. This is despite 84% of passengers being satisfied with the airline service offered at Lansing's airport, a drop from 93% passenger satisfaction in 2002. The 2008 study noted that 49% of travelers thought Lansing's airport was more expensive to fly out of than Detroit Metropolitan Airport; 13% of travelers thought Lansing was less expensive. The same study in 2002 found that 41% of travelers thought that Lansing was more expensive to fly out of than Detroit, and 14% thought Lansing was less expensive.
Forbes Magazine in February 2009 ranked Capital Region International Airport tied for the 18th most expensive airport to fly from in the United States, with an average fare of 35¢ per mile. The magazine ranked two other Michigan airports as more expensive. Cherry Capital Airport in Traverse City was ranked second, and MBS International Airport northwest of Saginaw was tied for the 11th most expensive airport in the country.
An April 2011 a New York Times study determined that the average fare from Capital Region International Airport was overpriced by $117. The regression analysis, based on third quarter 2010 data from the USDOT Bureau of Transportation Statistics, considered factors such as market size and average distance to destination. Fares at other Michigan airports were overpriced to a lesser extent: MBS airport by $114, Detroit Metro by $25, and Grand Rapids by $9; Flint airport was underpriced by $42. Kalamazoo airport fares were overpriced by $187.
YearLansing Detroit Grand Rapids Flint Kalamazoo Saginaw

Airports included are within or a 100-minute drive of LAN. Source: Airline Origin & Destination Survey, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Research and Technology, Bureau of Transportation Statistics, USDOT


Cargo tenants at Capital Region International Airport moved of cargo in 2019.
  • Martinaire offers scheduled and on demand air freight feeder services. In October 2006 Martinaire acquired a hangar facility at the airport.
  • UPS Airlines is a worldwide cargo carrier owned by United Parcel Service. The majority of cargo flights are on Airbus A300F4-600 and Boeing 767-300F aircraft.
  • Superior Aviation provided aircraft sales, maintenance, IFR certifications, flight training, and 24-hour air charter services.

    Cargo statistics

The peak year for total cargo activity at Capital Region International Airport was in 2007 with of cargo.

General and corporate aviation

Capital Region International Airport is served by two fixed-base operators.
  • AvFlight provides charter, cargo, and freight services as well as aircraft maintenance. They operate a 24-hour facility at the airport with satellite weather, deicing, and fuel services.
  • Beacon Aviation offers aircraft maintenance, inspections, and avionics certification, services, and autopilot installations.
Crosswinds Aviation provides flight training out of the airport and is located within the AvFlight building.
In addition to nearby Mason Jewett Field located southeast, other local general aviation airports include University Airpark northeast in Bath Township and Abrams Municipal Airport west in Watertown Township.

Ground transportation

  • Lansing's airport is accessible by road from Grand River Avenue to the south, Airport Road from the west, and DeWitt Road from the east. The airport is close to freeways I-69, I-96, I-496, and U.S. Highway 127. From downtown Lansing, traffic can follow Business Loop I-96 to the airport.
  • Capital Area Transportation Authority Bus Route 14 runs between the airport and downtown Lansing. To get to East Lansing or the Michigan State University campus, riders may transfer from the Lansing downtown end of Route 14 onto Route 1, Route 4, or Route 15.
  • A CSX Transportation rail line is located at the south end of the airport. The railroad runs from Grand Rapids to Detroit.
  • Short term and long term parking are available at lots close to the terminal building, as well as several car rental agencies and taxi services.

    Incidents and accidents

On July 17, 1985, a single-engine plane, piloted by a passenger, landed at the airport after the pilot suffered a fatal heart attack. The plane, which departed from Flint, incurred a damaged nose and blown tire upon landing. The pilot of a nearby plane flew alongside and guided the troubled aircraft to the airport.
In February 1988 Kenneth Hasson, of Los Angeles, was arrested for bringing of cocaine, worth $11 million, through the airport. Hasson and an accomplice were sentenced to life terms in prison.
On May 20, 1990, a Piper PA-28-181 crashed in East Lansing on approach to the Lansing airport, fatally wounding the pilot. The single-engine plane, en route from Mason, encountered instrument problems and cloudy conditions.
On February 11, 1991, a Glasair 3 two-passenger plane skidded off a runway into a field after experiencing problems with the landing gear. The plane caught fire; however, the pilot and passenger were not injured.
On August 23, 1991, about 250 hamsters and gerbils shipped from Mississippi chewed through packing boxes, escaped, and scattered throughout Lansing's airport.
On September 27, 1993, a Midwest Flying Service Aero Commander 690A twin-engine turbo prop crashed near Lansing en route to Battle Creek shortly after take off. The plane was experiencing electrical problems and reportedly changed direction and altitude continually before colliding with trees. The crew of two was killed.
On June 6, 1996, Continental Express flight 3123 from Cleveland sustained minor damage from a small cockpit fire en route to Lansing. The Beech 1900 aircraft landed safely in Lansing with no injuries to the two crew and 16 passengers.
On November 24, 2004, Northwest Airlines Flight 1933 from Detroit slid off the runway into a field. The flight had been delayed due to inclement weather. No injuries were reported.
On July 22, 2007, Northwest Flight 619 to Minneapolis had to return to Lansing after takeoff due to smoke appearing in the cockpit. No injuries were reported.
On April 18, 2008, a Beech twin-engine airplane flying from Tomahawk, Wisconsin, sustained heavy damage when its landing gear retracted while landing. No serious injuries to the pilot and passenger were reported.
On July 5, 2009, a Cessna single-engine airplane made an emergency landing after circling the airport for 45 minutes due to faulty landing gear. The plane was damaged; the pilot and two passengers were not injured.
On February 14, 2010, Delta Connection flight 3679 with 35 passengers returned to the airport terminal after a passenger became unruly and tried to exit the plane while taxiing prior to takeoff. The Bombardier CRJ200, en route to Detroit, was delayed for three hours. The passenger was detained by airport police and Federal Bureau of Investigation agents.
On June 10, 2010, a Transportation Security Administration official noticed a deceased person in a vehicle parked in the airport's long term parking lot. The driver, a victim of a suicide, parked the vehicle on February 25 and was not in plain view.
On November 27, 2012, a Cessna 177RG lost power during takeoff on runway 10R/28L. The plane made an emergency glide landing on the west end of the runway, closing the runway for one hour and canceling a Delta Connection flight from Detroit. The pilot and two passengers were hospitalized with back pain.
On October 3, 2019, three people were killed and another three were injured when a small plane crash landed at the airport.

Photo gallery Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License.