Henri Coand%C4%83 International Airport
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Henri Coand%C4%83 International Airport
Bucharest Henri Coand? International Airport

Aeroportul Interna?ional Henri Coand? Bucure?ti
Aeroporturi Bucure?ti logo.png
Henri Coand? International Airport, March 2013.jpg
Airport typePublic / Military
OperatorThe National Company "Bucharest Airports" S.A.
ServesBucharest, Romania
Hub for
Focus city for
Elevation AMSL314 ft / 96 m
Coordinates44°34?16?N 26°05?06?E / 44.57111°N 26.08500°E / 44.57111; 26.08500Coordinates: 44°34?16?N 26°05?06?E / 44.57111°N 26.08500°E / 44.57111; 26.08500
OTP is located in Romania
Location within Romania
Direction Length Surface
m ft
08R/26L 3,500 11,484 Concrete
08L/26R 3,500 11,484 Concrete
Number Length Surface
m ft
H1 3.5 11 Concrete
Statistics (2020)
Passengers change 2019-20Decrease 69.69%
Aircraft movements52,288
Sources: Romanian AIP at Eurocontrol,[1] bucharestairports.ro[2]

Bucharest Henri Coand? International Airport (Romanian: Aeroportul Interna?ional Henri Coand? Bucure?ti) (IATA: OTP, ICAO: LROP) is Romania's busiest international airport, located in Otopeni, 16.5 km (10.3 mi) north of Bucharest's city centre.[1] It is currently one of the three airports serving the capital of Romania. One of them is Aurel Vlaicu Airport, which no longer serves scheduled passenger traffic, and the other one Constantin Brâncu?i Airport, which is a planned international airport.[3][4][5]

The airport is named after Romanian flight pioneer Henri Coand?, builder of Coand?-1910 aircraft and discoverer of the Coand? effect of fluidics. Prior to May 2004, the official name was Bucharest Otopeni International Airport (Romanian: Aeroportul Interna?ional Bucure?ti Otopeni). Henri Coand? International Airport serves as headquarters for TAROM, the country's national airline.[6] It also serves as a base of operations for low-cost airlines Animawings, Blue Air, Ryanair and Wizz Air and charter airlines Air Bucharest and GullivAir. It is managed by The National Company Bucharest Airports S.A. (Compania Na?ional? Aeroporturi Bucure?ti S.A.).[7] The military section of the airport is used by the 90th Airlift Flotilla of the Romanian Air Force.


Early years

Architect Cezar L?z?rescu

During World War II, the airport in Otopeni was used as an airbase by the German Air Force. Until 1965, it was a major airfield for the Romanian Air Force, with B?neasa Airport serving as Bucharest's commercial airport. In 1965, with the growth of air traffic, the Otopeni airbase was converted to a commercial airport. The runway was modernized and extended to 3,500 metres (11,500 ft) from the previous 1,200 metres (3,900 ft), making it one of the longest in Europe at that time.[8]

In August 1969, when United States President Richard Nixon visited Romania, a VIP lounge was inaugurated. A new passenger terminal (designed by Cezar L?z?rescu), with a capacity of 1,200,000 passengers per year, was opened on 13 April 1970, for domestic and international flights.[8] An improvement program added a second runway in 1986, expanding capacity to 35 aircraft movements per hour.[8]

USAF C-130 Hercules unloads medical supplies at the Bucharest-Otopeni airport on 31 December 1989, right after the Romanian Revolution

In 1992, Otopeni Airport became a regular member of Airports Council International (ACI).

Expansion since the 1990s

The first stage of the plan (Phase I), taking place between 1994 and 1998, involved the construction of a new departures terminal and of a new airside concourse with five jetways and nine gates (referred to as 'the Finger') as well as the extension of airport ramps and of their associated taxiways.[9]

The second phase (labeled Phase II/IIe) of the plan led to the construction of a terminal dedicated to domestic flights and of a multi-story car park (2003), the complete overhaul of the control tower (between 2005-2007) as well as the transformation of the old terminal building in a dedicated arrivals hall (in 2000). During the same phase, two high-speed taxiways (Victor and Whiskey) were constructed. Phase II was completed in 2007.[9]

The third stage of the plan (Phase III), which started in 2009, involved the extension of the airside concourse ('the Finger') with 15 new gates (nine of which have jetways), as well as the expansion of the Departure Hall (with 8 new gates). The airside concourse extension, designed by Studio Capelli Architettura & Associati, and measuring 17,000 square metres (200,000 sq ft), was inaugurated on 29 March 2011.[9][10] It was followed, in November 2012, by the extension of the Departure Hall to a total area of 38,600 square metres (400,000 sq ft).[11][12]

In March 2012, all air traffic except for business air traffic was transferred from Aurel Vlaicu International Airport (at that time Bucharest's low-cost hub) to Henri Coand? International Airport.


The airport's facilities consist of a single terminal with three main facilities (colloquially referred to as "Terminals"): the Departures Hall/Terminal, the Arrivals Hall/Terminal, and the Finger Terminal (the airside concourse).[13] A walkway with shops connects the departures and arrivals buildings. The airside concourse is organized in two (domestic and international) passengers flows.[14] The entire terminal has 104 check-in desks, 38 gates (of which 14 are equipped with jetways),[11] and a total floor area of 86,000 square metres (930,000 sq ft).[8][10][12]

Future development

Beyond Phase III, a new terminal building (Henri Coand? 2) at the eastern end of the current location is envisaged. Henri Coand? 2 will be of a modular design, consisting of four separate buildings, each capable of handling 5 million passengers annually. Each module will be built as traffic demands dictate. By 2030, Terminal 2 alone should be able to handle the expected volume of 20 million passengers per year. The terminal will be directly connected to the A3 motorway and to the railway system. However, the plans might get delayed due to funding problems. There is a chance however that, if funds can be allocated in time, the airport can open its new terminal by 2025.

On 18 January 2021, it has been announced that the airport purchased all the land it needs in order to begin the expansion.[15][16] However, due to the COVID-19 pandemic, work is set to begin in 2023.[15]

Airlines and destinations


Aegean Airlines Athens
Seasonal: Corfu, Heraklion, Zakynthos
Seasonal charter: Chania,[17] Mykonos, Rhodes, Santorini
Aeroflot Moscow-Sheremetyevo
Air Bucharest Seasonal charter: Antalya,[18] Bodrum,[18] Enfidha,[18] Hurghada,[18] Sharm El Sheikh[18]
Air Canada Seasonal: Montréal-Trudeau (begins 5 June 2022),[19] Toronto-Pearson (begins 3 June 2022)[20]
Air France Paris-Charles de Gaulle
Air Serbia Belgrade
Animawings[21][22] Hurghada
Seasonal: Antalya, Billund,[23] Bodrum,[21] Catania,[24] Cluj-Napoca,[21] Corfu, Dubai-International,[25] Enfidha, Helsinki,[26] Heraklion, Mersa Matruh,[21] Naples,[27] Paris-Charles de Gaulle,[28] Rhodes,[21] Tenerife-South, Valencia,[29] Zakynthos, Zanzibar[30]
Seasonal charter: Agadir (begins 21 August 2021),[31] Krabi (begins 5 November 2021),[32] Marrakesh,[33] Mombasa,[34] Phuket (begins 2 November 2021)[32]
Arkia Tel Aviv[35]
Austrian Airlines Vienna
Blue Air[36] Amsterdam, Athens,[37] Barcelona, Bari,[37] Birmingham, Bologna, Brussels, Catania, Cluj-Napoca, Cologne/Bonn, Copenhagen, Dublin, Florence, Frankfurt,[38] Glasgow, Hamburg, Helsinki, Ia?i, Larnaca, Lisbon, Liverpool, London-Heathrow,[39] London-Luton,[40] Lyon, Madrid, Málaga, Milan-Linate, Munich,[37] Naples, Nice, Oradea, Oslo, Paris-Charles de Gaulle, Prague,[37] Rome-Fiumicino,[40] Stockholm-Arlanda, Stuttgart, Suceava,[41] Tel Aviv, Timi?oara,[42] Turin, Valencia, Vienna[37]
Seasonal: Chania (begins 23 June 2022),[43] Corfu (begins 21 June 2022),[43] Heraklion,[44] Mykonos,[45] Olbia,[44] Palma de Mallorca, Rhodes,[44] Santorini (begins 21 June 2022),[43] Skiathos (begins 22 June 2022),[43] Thessaloniki (begins 27 March 2022),[43] Zakynthos[44]
Seasonal charter: Antalya,[46] Chania, Hurghada,[46] Kittilä[47]
British Airways London-Heathrow
Egyptair Seasonal charter: Hurghada, Sharm El Sheikh
El Al Tel Aviv
Ellinair Seasonal: Heraklion[48]
Eurowings Düsseldorf, Stuttgart[49]
flydubai Dubai-International
GullivAir Seasonal charter: Malé,[50] Mombasa,[51] Punta Cana[52]
KLM Amsterdam
LOT Polish Airlines Warsaw-Chopin
Lufthansa Frankfurt, Munich
Luxair Luxembourg[53]
Pegasus Airlines Istanbul-Sabiha Gökçen
Qatar Airways Doha, Sofia (ends 15 December 2021)
Ryanair Bergamo, Berlin, Bologna, Bristol, Charleroi, Dublin, Edinburgh, Genoa (begins 31 October 2021),[54] London-Southend, London-Stansted, Madrid, Malta (begins 31 October 2021),[55] Manchester,[56] Marseille, Milan-Malpensa, Naples (begins 2 November 2021),[57] Palermo, Paphos, Pescara, Pisa, Rome-Ciampino, Tel Aviv, Timi?oara, Vienna
Seasonal: Alghero,[58] Amman-Queen Alia, Chania, Corfu, Palma de Mallorca,[59] Sofia,[60] Zadar[61]
TAROM[62] Amman-Queen Alia, Amsterdam, Athens, Baia Mare, Barcelona, Beirut, Belgrade, Brussels, Budapest, Cairo, Chi?in?u, Cluj-Napoca, Frankfurt, Ia?i, Istanbul, London-Heathrow, Madrid, Munich, Nice, Oradea, Paris-Charles de Gaulle, Prague, Rome-Fiumicino, Satu Mare, Sofia, Suceava, Tel Aviv, Thessaloniki, Timi?oara, Vienna
Seasonal charter: Dubrovnik,[63] Funchal,[64] Marsa Alam,[65] Sal,[66] Skiathos
Turkish Airlines Istanbul
Wizz AirAbu Dhabi,[67] Alghero, Alicante, Barcelona, Bari, Basel/Mulhouse, Beauvais, Bergamo, Bergen,[68] Billund, Birmingham, Bologna, Cagliari,[68] Castellón, Catania, Charleroi, Copenhagen,[68] Doncaster/Sheffield, Dortmund, Edinburgh, Eindhoven, Geneva, Hamburg,[68] Karlsruhe/Baden-Baden,[68] Lisbon, Liverpool, London-Gatwick, London-Luton, London-Southend, Lyon,[69] Madrid, Málaga, Malmö, Malta, Memmingen,[68] Naples, Nice, Nuremberg, Pisa, Rome-Ciampino, Saint Petersburg, Sandefjord, Santander, Seville,[70] Stockholm-Skavsta, Tel Aviv, Tenerife-South, Treviso, Turin, Valencia, Venice, Vienna, Warsaw-Chopin, Zaragoza
Seasonal: Corfu[71] Dubai-International,[72] Heraklion,[73] Mykonos,[68] Palma de Mallorca,[74] Rhodes,[75] Santorini,[68] Zakynthos[76]




The older of two check-in halls
Arrivals hall
The newer check-in hall

In 2018, 13,824,830 passengers passed through the airport, an increase of 7.95% compared to 2017.[80] In 2018, the airport handled 13.8 million passengers (63.3% of the total number of passengers carried by Romanian airports) and 39,534 tons of cargo (81.4% of the total amount of cargo handled by Romanian airports).[81]

See source Wikidata query and sources.

Annual traffic
Year Passengers (total)[80] Change[80] Passengers (domestic flights) Aircraft movements[82] Cargo (tonnes)
2005 2,972,799
49,593 16,887
2006 3,497,938 Increase 17.6%
55,056 18,089
2007 4,937,683 Increase 41.1% 410,916 67,372 17,423
2008 5,063,555 Increase 2.5% 497,208 69,916 22,464
2009 4,480,765 Decrease 11.5% 496,391 69,692 21,585
2010 4,916,964 Increase 9.7%
2011 5,049,443 Increase 2.7%
2012 7,120,024 Increase 41%
98,600 26,493
2013 7,643,467 Increase 7.3%
86,730 28,432
2014 8,316,705 Increase 8.8%
91,788 29,193
2015 9,282,884 Increase 11.6% 502,928 97,218 31,421
2016 10,982,967 Increase 18.3% 872,915 108,285 34,125
2017 12,804,191 Increase 16.6% 1,289,596 116,718 37,415
2018 13,824,830 Increase 7.95%
2019 14,697,239 Increase 6.34%
Month Passengers[80] Change (2017-2018) Passengers Cumulatively
January 907,630 Increase 7.1% 907,630
February 847,200 Increase 4.7% 1,754,830
March 1,005,602 Increase 6.7% 2,760,432
April 1,139,852 Increase 9% 3,900,284
May 1,182,105 Increase 7.2% 5,082,389
June 1,254,710 Increase 7.4% 6,337,099
July 1,394,908 Increase 8.9% 7,732,007
August 1,424,175 Increase 7.9% 9,156,182
September 1,339,889 Increase 8.2% 10,496,071
October 1,238,860 Increase 7.3% 11,734,931
November 1,063,278 Increase 11.1% 12,798,209
December 1,026,621 Increase % 13,824,830

Busiest routes

Busiest Domestic Routes from Henri Coand? International Airport
Rank Airport Passengers 2016 Passengers 2017 Passengers 2018 Carriers
1 Romania Cluj Airport
Blue Air, TAROM
2 Romania Timi?oara Airport
Ryanair, TAROM
3 Romania Ia?i Airport
Blue Air, TAROM
Sources:Eurostat,[83] INSSE[84]

Ground transportation


An airport rail link service to the main railway station, Gara de Nord (Bucharest North), runs from the Airport railway station located near the parking lot of the Arrivals hall.[85] As of December 2020, the trains, alternately operated by CFR, Regio and TFC, travels in 20 minutes, departing every 40 minutes, seven days a week.[85]

A new Metro Line M6 is also planned, connecting the airport to the Gara de Nord train station, and integrating the airport into the Bucharest Metro network.[86]

RATB Route 783 diagram (connections to Bucharest Metro lines shown)


Henri Coand? Airport is connected to the public transport company STB system. The 780 route provides express bus service to Gara de Nord and Gara Basarab railway stations in Bucharest and the routes 783 and 784 provide express bus service to the city center (Pia?a Unirii).[87] Route 783 to the city center is running 24 hours a day.


The airport is 16.5 km (10.3 mi) north of central Bucharest, to which it is connected by route DN1. The A3 motorway will connect the future terminal 2 and the city.


As of May 2013, taxis serving Henri Coand? Airport can be ordered using a touch screen system in the arrivals terminal, allowing the taxi drivers to enter the pick-up area. This measure was taken after many complaints from passengers who were being ripped off when using illegal, high-price taxis.[88]

Uber and Bolt are also available at the airport.

Incidents and accidents

  • On 31 March 1995, TAROM Flight 371, an Airbus A310-324 registered as YR-LCC, simultaneously experienced asymmetric thrust during climb and one of the pilots being incapacitated. The plane crashed near Balote?ti just two minutes after takeoff. All 60 people aboard were killed.[89]
  • On 30 December 2007, a TAROM Boeing 737-300 (YR-BGC "Constan?a"), flying Flight 3107 hit a car on the runway while taking off for Sharm-el-Sheikh. The aircraft stopped beside the runway and was severely damaged.[90]

See also


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  3. ^ "SDG announces new partners for the development of the new Brâncu?i Airport". boardingpass.ro.
  4. ^ "South Development Group".
  5. ^ "Bucharest Constantin Brâncu?i Airport". CAPA.
  6. ^ "TAROM S.A. - Identification Data
  7. ^ "Contact." Henri Coand? International Airport. Retrieved on 1 December 2011. "The National Company "Bucharest Airports" S.A. Calea Bucurestilor nr. 224 E Otopeni, Ilfov County Postal code 075150 Romania" - Address in Romanian: "Compania Na?ional? "Aeroporturi Bucure?ti" S.A. Calea Bucure?tilor nr. 224 E Otopeni, jude?ul Ilfov Cod postal 075150 România"
  8. ^ a b c d AIHCB 2007 Report at bucharestairports.ro
  9. ^ a b c "Archived copy" (in Romanian). Archived from the original on 2012-03-30. Retrieved .CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) Romanian Ministry of Transportation - Descriptive Note - Otopeni Airport Development Strategy
  10. ^ a b "Bucharest Airport Archived 2011-11-11 at the Wayback Machine at a10.eu
  11. ^ a b Rusi, Sorin (Nov 6, 2012). "Inaugurare Terminal Plecari Aeroportul International Henri Coanda". Retrieved 2020.
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External links

Media related to Henri Coand? International Airport at Wikimedia Commons

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