Sheremetyevo International Airport
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Sheremetyevo International Airport

Sheremetyevo Alexander S. Pushkin International Airport


Mezhdunarodny? a?roport Sheremet'evo
Sheremetyevo logo.png
Sheremetyevo view.JPG
Summary
Airport typePublic
OperatorInternational Airport Sheremetyevo
ServesMoscow, Russia
LocationKhimki, Moscow Oblast
Hub for
Elevation AMSL192 m / 630 ft
Coordinates55°58?22?N 037°24?53?E / 55.97278°N 37.41472°E / 55.97278; 37.41472Coordinates: 55°58?22?N 037°24?53?E / 55.97278°N 37.41472°E / 55.97278; 37.41472
Websitesvo.aero
Map
UUEE is located in Moscow Oblast
UUEE
UUEE
Location in Moscow Oblast
Runways
Direction Length Surface
m ft
06R/24L 3,700 12,139 Concrete
06C/24C 3,550 11,647 Concrete
06L/24R 3,200 10,499 Concrete
Statistics (2018)
Passengers45,836,000
Passenger change 17-18Increase14.3%
Aircraft movements357,228
Movements change 17-18Increase15.9%
Sources: Sheremetyevo airport [1]

Sheremetyevo Alexander S. Pushkin International Airport (Russian: ? A? ?.?. ?, IPA: [r'm?et?j?v?] Sheremet'yevo Aeroport Mezhdunarodnyy imeni A.S. Pushkina) (IATA: SVO, ICAO: UUEE) is one of four international airports that serves the city of Moscow, and is the busiest airport in Russia. Originally built as a military airbase, Sheremetyevo was converted into a civilian airport in 1959,[2] and in a 2019 contest, was named after Russian poet Alexander Pushkin.[3]

The airport comprises six terminals: four international terminals (one under construction), one domestic terminal, and one private aviation terminal.[2][4] It is located in 29 km (18 mi) northwest of central Moscow, in the city of Khimki, Moscow Oblast.[5]

In 2017, the airport handled 40.1 million passengers and 308,090 aircraft movements. During 2018, the airport reported a 14.3% increase in passengers for a total of 45.8 million.[6] There was also a 15.9% increase in aircraft traffic year over year.[7] Sheremetyevo serves as the main hub for Russian flag carrier Aeroflot and its branch Rossiya Airlines, Nordwind Airlines and its branch Pegas Fly, Royal Flight, and Ural Airlines.[8]

History

Soviet era

The airport was originally built as a military airfield called Sheremetyevsky (Russian: ), named after a village of the same time, as well as the Savelov station on the railway of the same name. The decree for the construction of the Central Airdrome of the Air Force near the settlement of Chashnikovo (Russian: ) on the outskirts of Moscow was issued on 1 September 1953 by the Council of Ministers of the Soviet Union. The airport became operational on 7 November 1957 to celebrate the 40th anniversary of the October Revolution.[9][10]

In August 1959, the Council of Ministers made a decree to terminate the airbase's use for military purposes, where it would instead be handled over to the Principal Directorate of the Civil Air Fleet to be converted as a civilian airport.[10] Sheremetyevo's civilian purposes started on 11 August 1959 when a Tupolev Tu-104B landed onto the airport from Leningrad.

"Flying saucer" of the former Sheremetyevo-1 (initial Terminal B)

The first international flight took place on 1 June 1960 to Berlin Schönefeld Airport using an Ilyushin Il-18.[11] Sheremetyevo was officially opened on the day after, where a two-story terminal occupying 1,820 square metres (19,600 sq ft) was commissioned. On 3 September 1964, the Sheremetyevo-1 terminal was opened. Of that year, 18 foreign airlines had regular flights to Sheremetyevo, with up to 10 different types of aircraft involved. By the end of 1964, Sheremetyevo handled 822,000 passengers and 23,000 tons of mail and cargo, including 245,000 passengers and 12,000 tons of cargo that were transported internationally. Soon, by the end of 1965, a majority of international flights to the USSR was achieved through Sheremetyevo thanks to Aeroflot's air traffic agreements with 47 different countries.

In the early 1970s, a second runway was constructed at Sheremetyevo, with its first airliner to land on it being an Ilyushin Il-62.[12] In preparation for the 1980 Summer Olympics, construction of a second terminal for Sheremetyevo, Sheremetyevo-2, was approved by the Ministry of Civil Aviation in early 1976. Construction of Sheremetyevo-2 started on 17 November 1977.

Sheremetyevo-2 (now known as Terminal F) was built for the 1980 Moscow Olympics.

On 1 January 1980, Sheremetyevo-2 was put into operation, with a capacity to serve an annual 6 million passengers, or 2,100 passengers per hour.[13] Despite this, its official opening ceremony started much later, at 6 May. During the Olympics, Sheremetyevo served more than 460,000 international passengers.

Contemporary era

On 11 November 1991, Sheremetyevo International Airport received its legal status as a state-owned enterprise, amidst the dissolution of the Soviet Union.[14] On 9 July 1996, Sheremetyevo became an open joint-stock company. In 1997, the airport renovated one of its runways with a 30-35 cm thick concrete surface.

In the early 2000s, Sheremetyevo saw growing competition from the rapidly expanding Domodedovo International Airport, which was more modern and convenient to access, and the neighboring Vnukovo Airport.[15] Sheremetyevo saw 24 of its airliners, notably domestic airlines such as Sibir, KrasAir, Transaero, Pulkovo Airlines, and UTAir, as well as international airlines Air Malta, Adria Airlines, Swiss, British Airways, and Emirates, move its services to Domodedovo.[16] As a result, Aeroflot is pushing for a third terminal for the airport, Sheremetyevo-3, to increase the airport's passenger capacity as well as be able to fulfill its requirements to join Skyteam.

In the late 2000s, Sheremetyevo oversaw rapid planning and expansion of the airport.[17] On 12 March 2007, the airport opened Terminal C to maximize the airport's international passenger capacity. On 5 March 2008, the airport renovated its second runway to receive all types of aircraft, including the Airbus A380 and the Boeing 787 Dreamliner. An Aeroexpress line was constructed between Sheremetyevo and Savyolovsky Railway Station on 10 June 2008, quickening traveling time from the airport to central Moscow in 30 minutes. On January 2009, Sheremetyevo finalized a master plan where it would increase passenger capacity to an annual 64 million per year and build a second airfield with a third runway. On 15 November 2009, construction of Terminal D was completed, with a total surface area of 172,000 square metres (1,850,000 sq ft), an annual capacity of 12 million passengers, and operation being putting forth in the beginning of next year. Sheremetyevo-2 was renamed Terminal F on 25 December 2009 with terminal identification using international (Latin) lettering.[18]

The former building of Terminal C, now demolished for a larger reconstruction of the terminal
Terminal D

Expansion of Sheremetyevo continued into 2010.[19] Sheremetyevo-1 was renamed Terminal B on 28 March. Terminal E was opened on 30 April, connecting Terminal D and Terminal F and increasing the airport's capacity to 35 million passengers per year. In June, construction started for Terminal A, a private aviation terminal. In July, a walkway opened between Terminals D, E, F, and the Aeroexpress railway terminal on the public access side.[20] In November, a walkway opened between Terminals D, E, and F on the security side.[21] Both of have simplified transfer between transit flights. Ultimately, after the northern the recent construction work, the airport now has the capacity to receive more than 40 million passengers annually.[18]

On 28 March 2011, a separate airfield that will serve as Sheremetyevo's third runway was approved.[19] On 13 December 2011, the Federal Agency for State Property Management approved an agreement that merged the airport operators OAO Terminal (operator of Terminal D) and OJSC Sheremetyevo, consolidating control of the airport under one entity. On 26 December 2011, a new area control center (ACC) was opened for Sheremetyevo, consolidating operations of the airport's different control centers to increase efficiency.[22] The situational center was also created as part of the ACC for joint work of top-managers, heads of state bodies, and partners of Sheremetyevo to resolve emergencies.[23]

Continued expansion

On 30 December 2013, TPS Avia successfully won a competitive tender to develop Sheremetyevo International Airport's northern area, including a new passenger terminal, a new freight terminal, a refuelling area and a tunnel linking the passenger terminal to three others terminals.[24]

Terminal B, previously Sheremetyevo-1, was demolished in August 2015 to be reconstructed as a newer and more modern terminal, which began in October 2015.[25] By the end of 2015, Sheremetyevo surpassed its competitor Domodedovo as Russia's busiest airport, serving 31.28 million passengers, compared to Domodedovo's 30.05 million.[26] This trend continued in 2016, where Sheremetyevo saw growth while Vnukovo and Domodedovo showed losses in passengers.[27][28] A growing number of airlines launched new operations to Sheremetyevo, such as Tianjin Airlines, Tunisair, Nouvelair, and Air Malta, which back in the 2000s moved its operation to Domodedovo.[29]

In February 2016, TPS Avia combined its assets with Sheremetyevo Airport and committed to invest US$840 million to upgrade and expand the airport's infrastructure - as a result TPS Avia secured a 68% stake in Sheremetyevo Airport.[30] Part of the plan includes demolishing Terminal C for a newer reconstruction of the terminal, which came to effect on 1 April 2017.[31]

Terminal B

Sheremetyevo International Airport was the official airport of the 2018 FIFA World Cup. Sheremetyevo completed re-construction of its first northern terminal, Terminal B, in May 2019, which will increase capacity to handle passengers for the tournament.[32] In 2018, the Airport reported revenue of EUR194.9 million, a 6% increase year over year. Profit increased 7.4% year over year. These increases are attributed in part to increased air traffic due to the 2018 FIFA World Cup.[7]

In late 2018, SVO enacted a series of changes to its flight traffic. Aeroflot subsidiary Rossiya Airlines announced the transfer of its flights from Vnukovo to Sheremetyevo starting 28 October 2018.[33]British Airways also launched direct flights from London Heathrow to Sheremetyevo on the same day.[5]Syria-based Cham Wings Airlines began direct flights from Damascus to SVO in November 2018 as well.[34] In December 2018, following the results of the Great Names of Russia contest, Sheremetyevo would be named after the great Russian poet Alexander Pushkin.[3] The ceremony took place on 5 June 2019, which was the 220th anniversary of Pushkin's birth year, on which the airport is officially named Sheremetyevo Alexander S. Pushkin International Airport.[35]

In 2019, the Russian Federal Security Service (FSB) began testing an automated passport control system at SVO. This system relies on biometric data and foreign passport recognition to allow Russian passengers to move through border control with fewer movement restrictions. If successful, the FSB may implement this system in other Russian airports.[36]

Terminals

Sheremetyevo International Airport has four operating passenger terminals and one special terminal reserved for the use of private and business aviation.[4] The airport's four passenger terminals are divided into two groups based on geographical location: the Northern Terminal Complex and the Southern Terminal Complex. The current terminal naming system was introduced in December 2009; previously, the terminals are numbered: Sheremetyevo-1 (now Terminal B), Sheremetyevo-2 (now Terminal F), and Sheremetevo-3 (now Terminal D).[18][19]

Terminal A

Terminal A

Opened on 16 January 2012, Terminal A handles servicing of business and private aviation out of Sheremetyevo.[19] The terminal occupies an area of 3,000 square metres (32,000 sq ft) and can carry an annual capacity of 75,000 passengers.

Northern Terminals

Terminal B

Lobby of Terminal B in its current form

Terminal B - originally named Sheremetyevo-1 - has two iterations.[18]

The first iteration was constructed and opened on 3 September 1964.[11] The terminal, as Sheremetyevo-1, was known for its "flying-saucer"-like design, and was nicknamed "shot glass" by locals. Being 200 metres (660 ft) long and 40 metres (130 ft) wide, as well as having a volume exceeding 100,000 cubic metres (3,500,000 cu ft), the terminal can hold up to 800 people per hour. Formerly serving international flights, Sheremetyevo-1 would transition to serving domestic flights.[37] Along with other Sheremetyevo terminals that underwent Latin lettering conventions, Sheremetyevo-1 was renamed Terminal B on 28 March 2010.[19] Terminal B was then demolished in August 2015 to be reconstructed as a larger and more modern terminal which began in October 2015.[25]

The new terminal B commenced its operations on 3 May 2018, with the Aeroflot's flight to Saratov. All airlines that have domestic flights from Sheremetyevo and some flights of Aeroflot began shifting to Terminal B from Terminal D. Compared to the previous terminal B, that was demolished, new terminal will have an increased passenger capacity of 20 million passengers and will serve domestic flights only. As of November 2018, Aeroflot has consolidated all of its domestic services at Terminal B, with the exception of flights to far eastern destinations in Vladivostok, Khabarovsk and Petropavlovsk-Kamchatsky. Flights to the eastern Russian shore and some short-haul (including all domestic flights served by widebodies) continue out of SVO's Terminal D.[38]

The terminal is connected by an interterminal underground passage with Sheremetyevo's southern terminals and the Aeroexpress railway station.[39]

Terminal C

Interior of the former (now-demolished) Terminal C

On 12 March 2007, Sheremetyevo opened the former Terminal C for the servicing of international charter flights to maximize location convenience for all areas in the airport.[40][41] Located adjacent to the former Terminal B, Terminal C served from 5 million to 6 million passengers. The role of Terminal C was diminished as passengers for international flights for the airport were distributed among Terminal D and Terminal E.[42] As part of Sheremetyevo's long-term redevelopment plan, Terminal C was closed on 1 April 2017 to be demolished for reconstruction of a newer terminal. Integrated with the now-reconstructed domestic Terminal B, the new Terminal C is designed to serve up to 20 million passengers.[31] The first stage of Terminal C will be opened on 15 January 2020, and a further expansion to the terminal will be opened in 2022.

Southern Terminals

Terminal D

Gates of Terminal D

Terminal D, opened in November 2009, is adjacent to Terminal F. The 172,000 m2 (1,850,000 sq ft) building is a hub for Aeroflot and its SkyTeam partners, with capacity for 12 million passengers per year.[43] Aeroflot had been trying to implement the project of a new terminal (Sheremetyevo-3) since January 2001. However, construction only began in 2005, with commissioning of the complex finally taking place on 15 November 2009. The acquisition of its own terminal was a condition of Aeroflot's entry into the SkyTeam airline alliance, thus necessitating the construction. The main contractor for the build was a Turkish company Enka. Terminal D has 22 jetways and 11 remote stands. On November 15, 2009 at 9:15 a.m., the first flight from Terminal D (the new official name of Sheremetyevo-3) departed for the southern resort city of Sochi. Despite this, Aeroflot took a number of months (due to unexpected administrative delays) to transfer all of its international flights from Terminal F to D (a full transfer was originally planned for February 2010).[44] Whilst previously Terminal D had remained a separate legal entity from the rest of Sheremetyevo Airport, in spring 2012, it became an integrated unit of "Sheremetyevo International Airport" JSC. As part of the deal, Aeroflot, VEB Bank, and VTB Bank, all of which had invested in the construction of Terminal D, became part shareholders in the airport as a whole. The basis for the architectural and artistic image of Terminal D is that of a giant swan with outstretched wings.

Interior of Terminal D

There is an official multi-storey parking at Terminal D connected with the main building by means of a pedestrian bridge. The parking size is about 4100 lots, however it has a relatively dense layout, so in most cases, it is difficult to get out of the car without hitting the neighbouring car.

Between 2014 and 2018, Terminal D used to be the only terminal at Sheremetyevo that was able to serve domestic flights. Even since new Terminal B was opened and commenced its services, Terminal D continues to operate non-Aeroflot domestic flights.

On October 28, 2018, Terminal D started handling all of Rossiya Airlines' Moscow-originating domestic flights and its international service to Indonesia.[45]

Terminal E

Terminal E opened in 2010 as a capacity expansion project, connecting terminals D and F.[46] The terminal's construction has allowed for the development of terminals D and F, as well as the railway station, into a single south terminal complex. The terminals of this complex are connected by a number of pedestrian walkways with travelators, thus allowing for passengers to move freely between its constituent facilities. In December 2010, a new chapel dedicated to St. Nicholas opened on the second floor of Terminal E. The terminal is used for international flights, primarily by Aeroflot and its SkyTeam partners. Terminal E has 8 jetway equipped gates. The V-Express Transit Hotel between security/passport check-ins provides short-term accommodations for passengers changing planes without having to present a visa for entering Russia. The hotel drew international attention in June 2013 when Edward Snowden checked into the hotel while seeking asylum.[47]

Terminal F

Lobby of Terminal F

Opened on May 6, 1980 for the Moscow Summer Olympics, Terminal F, previously Sheremetyevo-2, has 15 jetways and 21 remote aircraft stands. The terminal was designed to service 6 million passengers per year. Until the completion of Terminal C, it was the only terminal that serviced international flights. The design is a larger version of the one of Hannover-Langenhagen Airport by the same architects. A major reconstruction of the terminal and its interior space was completed by late 2009. For the convenience of passengers, the departures lounge and Duty Free zone were thoroughly modernised, whilst a number of partition walls were removed to create extra retail and lounge space.

It was announced that terminal F will be re-constructed in 2021, after the construction of terminal C is completed.[48]

Airlines and destinations

The following airlines serve the following destinations at Sheremetyevo International Airport.[40]

Passenger

AirlinesDestinations
Aeroflot Abakan, Aktau, Aktobe, Alicante, Almaty,[49]Amsterdam, Anapa, Antalya, Arkhangelsk, Astrakhan, Athens, Atyrau, Baku, Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Barcelona, Barnaul, Berlin-Schönefeld, Beijing-Capital, Beirut, Belgorod, Belgrade, Bishkek, Bologna, Brussels, Budapest, Bucharest, Bukhara,[50]Burgas,[51]Cairo,[52]Copenhagen, Chelyabinsk, Chi?in?u, Colombo-Bandaranaike,[53][54]Delhi,[55]Denpasar/Bali, Dresden, Dubai-Al Maktoum,[56]Dubai-International, Dublin,[57]Düsseldorf, Frankfurt, Geneva, Gothenburg,[57]Grozny,[58]Guangzhou, Hamburg, Hanoi, Hanover, Havana, Helsinki, Ho Chi Minh City, Hong Kong, Istanbul, Irkutsk, Izhevsk,[59]Kaliningrad, Karagandy, Kazan, Kemerovo, Khabarovsk,[60]Khanty-Mansiysk, Kostanay, Krasnodar, Krasnoyarsk-International, Kyzylorda, Larnaca, Lisbon, Ljubljana,[57]London-Heathrow, Los Angeles, Lyon, Madrid, Magnitogorsk, Makhachkala,[58]Malé, Málaga, Marseille,[61]Miami, Milan-Malpensa, Mineralnye Vody, Minsk, Mumbai (resumes 2 July 2020),[62]Munich, Murmansk, Nalchik,[58]Naples, Nazran,[58]New York-JFK, Nice, Nizhnekamsk, Nizhnevartovsk, Nizhny Novgorod, Novokuznetsk, Novosibirsk, Novy Urengoy, Nur-Sultan, Omsk, Orenburg, Osaka-Kansai (resumes 15 June 2020),[63]Osh,[64]Oslo-Gardermoen, Paris-Charles de Gaulle, Perm, Petropavlovsk-Kamchatsky,[60]Phuket, Prague, Riga, Rome-Fiumicino, Rostov-on-Don, Saint Petersburg, Salekhard, Samara, Samarkand, Saransk,[65]Saratov, Seoul-Incheon, Shanghai-Pudong, Shymkent, Simferopol, Sochi, Sofia, Stockholm-Arlanda, Stuttgart, Surgut, Syktyvkar, Tallinn, Tashkent, Tehran-Imam Khomeini, Tel Aviv, Tenerife-South, Thessaloniki, Tivat, Tokyo-Narita, Tomsk, Tyumen, Ufa, Ulaanbaatar, Ulyanovsk-Baratayevka,[66]Valencia, Venice, Verona, Vienna, Vilnius, Voronezh, Vladikavkaz,[58]Vladivostok, Volgograd, Warsaw-Chopin, Washington-Dulles, Yakutsk, Yekaterinburg, Yerevan, Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk (resumes 27 October 2019),[67]Zagreb, Zürich
Seasonal: Gelendzhik, Heraklion, Palma de Mallorca,[61][68]Split
Air Algérie Algiers
Air Astana Almaty, Nur-Sultan (all end 26 October 2019)[69]
Air China Beijing-Capital[70]
Air France Paris-Charles de Gaulle
Air Malta Malta
Air Serbia Belgrade
airBaltic Riga
Alitalia Rome-Fiumicino
Seasonal: Catania, Milan-Malpensa,[71]Palermo
Ariana Afghan Airlines Kabul, Mazar-i-Sharif
Azur Air Seasonal charter: Antalya[72]
Beijing Capital Airlines Hangzhou,[73]Qingdao[74]
Belavia Minsk[75]
British Airways London-Heathrow[76]
Brussels Airlines Brussels[77]
Bulgaria Air Sofia
Seasonal: Burgas, Varna
Cham Wings Airlines Damascus[78]
China Eastern Airlines Shanghai-Pudong, Xi'an
China Southern Airlines Guangzhou, Lanzhou, Shenzhen,[79]Wuhan, Ürümqi[80]
Czech Airlines Prague
Ellinair Thessaloniki[81]
Finnair Helsinki[82]
Hainan Airlines Beijing-Capital
Iran Air Seasonal: Tehran-Imam Khomeini[83]
KLM Amsterdam
Korean Air Seoul-Incheon
LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw-Chopin
Berlin-Tegel, Ulaanbaatar
Nordwind Airlines Blagoveshchensk, Bokhtar,[84]Cheboksary, Chelyabinsk, Fergana, Hanover,[85]Kazan, Khabarovsk, Krasnodar, Krasnoyarsk-International, Magnitogorsk, Mineralyne Vody, Nizhnekamsk, Nizhnevartovsk, Novosibirsk, Orenburg, Orsk, Perm, Rostov-on-Don, Saint Petersburg, Samara, Saratov, Simferopol, Sochi, Turkmenabat, Ufa, Varadero, Volgograd, Yekaterinburg, Yerevan
Seasonal: Karshi, Namangan, Omsk, Samarkand, Urgench, Yakutsk
Seasonal charter: Amman-Queen Alia,[86]Antalya,[86]Aqaba,[86]Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi,[86]Barcelona (begins 26 April 2020),[86]Burgas,[86]Cancún,[86]Cayo Coco,[86]Dalaman,[86]Djerba,[86]Dubai-Al Maktoum,[86]Girona,[87]Heraklion,[86]Holguín,[86]Izmir,[86]Krabi,[86]Larnaca,[86]Monastir,[86]Montego Bay,[86]Nha Trang,[86]Palma de Mallorca (begins 26 May 2020),[86]Phuket,[86]Puerta Plata,[86]Punta Cana,[86]Reus,[87]Samaná,[86]Santa Clara,[86]Santa Domingo,[86]Zanzibar[86]
Pegas Fly Blagoveshchensk, Cheboksary, Guangzhou,[88]Kazan, Krasnodar, Nizhnekamsk, Orenburg, Orsk, Samara, Saransk, Simferopol, Ufa, Volgograd, Yekaterinburg
Seasonal: Antalya, Aqaba, Dalaman, Fuzhou, Hangzhou, Izmir, Istanbul-Sabiha Gökçen, Jinan, Larnaca, Monastir, Nanning, Nanjing, Shijiazhuang, Taiyuan, Xi'an, Zhengzhou
Rossiya Airlines Bangkok-Suvarnabhumi, Denpasar/Bali,[89]Krasnodar, Khabarovsk, Magadan, Mineralnye Vody, Orenburg, Paris-Orly,[90]Petropavlovsk-Kamchatsky, Rostov-on-Don, Saint Petersburg,[91]Simferopol, Sochi, Vladivostok, Yuzhno-Sakhalinsk[60]
Royal Flight Seasonal charter: Agadir, Antalya, Barcelona, Bodrum,[86]Colombo-Bandaranaike, Dalaman, Denpasar/Bali, Djerba, Dubai-Al Maktoum, Enfidha, Gazipasa, Goa-Dabolim, Guiyang, Krabi, Macau, Nha Trang,[92]Punta Cana, Taipei-Taoyuan,[93]Pattaya, Phuket, Phu Quoc, Rhodes
Severstal Air Apatity/Kirovsk, Cherepovets
Sichuan Airlines Chengdu
Smartwings Prague
Tianjin Airlines Chongqing, Tianjin
Seasonal: Hohhot[94]
Ural Airlines Simferopol, Sochi,[95]Yekaterinburg
Vietnam Airlines Hanoi[96]

Cargo

Statistics

Top passenger routes from Sheremetyevo (29 May 2019)[104]
Rank Destinations Flights Per Week
1 St. Petersburg 198
2 Simferopol 161
3 Sochi 113
4 Yekaterinburg 93
5 Antalya 89
6 Kazan 75
7 Paris 74
8= Yerevan 72
8= Krasnodar 72
9 Kaliningrad 64
10 Ufa 63

Public access

Rail

Aeroexpress, a subsidiary of Russian Railways[105] operates a nonstop line, connecting the airport to Belorussky station in downtown Moscow. One-way journey takes 35 minutes. The trains offer adjustable seats, luggage compartments, restrooms, electric outlets. Business-class coaches available.
The service started in November 2004, when express train connection was established from Savyolovsky station to Lobnya station, which is 7 km (4.3 mi) from the airport, with the remainder of the journey served by bus or taxi. On 10 June 2008, a 60,000 square meter (645,000 ft2) rail terminal opened in front of Terminal F, with direct service from Savyolovsky station. A shuttle bus service ferried passengers to terminals B and C.[106] From 28 August 2009, the line was extended to Belorussky station with plans to serve all three of Moscow's main airports from a single point of boarding, and service to Savyolovsky station terminated.

Interterminal Underground Passage

South station of the people mover

The Interterminal underground passage connects the Terminals B and C with Terminals D, E, F and the Aeroexpress railway station.[39]

At the 1st floor of the Terminal B there is an entrance to Sheremetyevo 1 -- the northern station. The entrance to Sheremetyevo 2 -- the southern station -- is at the passage between the terminals D and E.[107]

Bus

Moscow can be reached by the municipal Mosgortrans bus lines: 817 to station Planernaya of Moscow Metro Tagansko-Krasnopresnenskaya Line (#7), 851 to station Rechnoy Vokzal of Zamoskvoretskaya Line (#2), departures every 10 minutes, travel time 33-55 minutes by schedule depending on the terminal served. At night time bus N1 (Russian: ?1) (departures every 30 minutes between 3am and 5:40am) connects the airport to Moscow's Leningradsky Avenue, downtown area and Leninsky Avenue. Travel time 30-90 minutes, fare is 50 rubles (as of September, 2016).[108]

Other buses serve the connections to the nearby cities: Lobnya (route 21), Zelenograd, Khimki (routes 43,62), Dolgoprudny.

Road

The main road leading to the airport--Leningradskoye Highway--has experienced large traffic jams. Since 23 December 2014, a toll road to the airport has been opened. It connects with MKAD near Dmitrovskoe Highway. Now it is possible to reach the airport in ten minutes, avoiding traffic jams.[109]

Official airport taxis are available from taxi counters in arrivals. Prices to the city are fixed based on zones.

Accidents and incidents

Awards and accolades

In 2018, Sheremetyevo International Airport has been recognized for the best customer service in the busiest airports in Europe category by ACI's global Airport Service Quality (ASQ) program.[2] In 2018, Sheremetyevo enter the list of the world's best airports -- ACI Director General's Roll of Excellence.[117] The Official Aviation Guide (OAG) ranked Sheremetyevo International Airport as the most punctual major airport (20 - 30 million departing seats) in the world for 2018 with an on-time performance of 87%.[118]

In February 2019, SVO won an award for strengthening Russia's national security with its perimeter protection system.[119] In February 2019, Sheremetyevo on top in on-time departure performance in the Major Airports category for February 2019, with 93.65% flights departed on time.[120] In March 2019, Sheremetyevo International Airport was officially awarded a 5-star terminal rating from Skytrax, with Terminal B receiving the 5-star rating after a comprehensive audit.[2][121]

See also

References

[2]

  1. ^ "Sheremetyevo handled more than 45 million passengers in 2018". Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ a b c d ? . www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  3. ^ a b c Kaminski-Morrow, David (5 December 2018). "Sheremetyevo named for Pushkin in national airport scheme". Flightglobal.com. Retrieved 2019.
  4. ^ a b "Sheremetyevo today". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  5. ^ a b "Sheremetyevo International Airport Launches Direct Flights from London Heathrow to Moscow". Russia Business Today. Retrieved 2019.
  6. ^ "Sheremetyevo handled more than 45 million passengers in 2018". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  7. ^ a b "Sheremetyevo International Airport's Revenue Up By 6%". Russia Business Today. Retrieved 2018.
  8. ^ " " ? . Travel.ru (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  9. ^ "Moscow's Sheremetyevo Airport Appeared as Top Secret Military Object". Retrieved 2016.
  10. ^ a b "1950s / Sheremetyevo International Airport". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  11. ^ a b "1960s / Sheremetyevo International Airport". www.svo.aero. Retrieved 2019.
  12. ^ "1970s / Sheremetyevo International Airport". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  13. ^ "1980s / Sheremetyevo International Airport". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  14. ^ "1990s / Sheremetyevo International Airport". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  15. ^ "Domodedovo reborn". Flightglobal.com. 1 January 2003. Retrieved 2019.
  16. ^ "Fast-growing East Line considers airline's future". Flightglobal.com. 8 July 2003. Retrieved 2019.
  17. ^ "2000s / Sheremetyevo International Airport" ? . www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
  18. ^ a b c d "Sheremetyevo to Apply Literal Identification of Terminals". Retrieved 2015.
  19. ^ a b c d e "2010s / Sheremetyevo International Airport". www.svo.aero (in Russian). Retrieved 2019.
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