Birmingham Private Jet Charter

It is located in the Metropolitan Borough of Solihull, 13 km from the city center of Birmingham Airport, which serves Birmingham, the most developed and largest city in England after London. Serving 10 million passengers annually, it is the seventh busiest airport in the UK.

The airport offers international flights to destinations in Europe, the Middle East, India, North America and the Caribbean. Birmingham Airport is also a base of operations for Ryanair and TUI Airways. Operating both domestic and international flights, Birmingham Airport also has three private jet terminals (FBO) open 24 hours a day. Private jet terminals are located on the cargo side of the airport.

Birmingham Havalimanı'na Özel Uçak Kiralama

England private jet charter prices

Although United Kingdom air charter fees depend on variables such as the number of passengers, departure airport, flight time, aircraft position, flight date, the prices for private jet charter from Istanbul → Birmingham are as follows.

Light Jet20.000 EUR
Midsize Jet25.600 EUR
Heavy Jet35.750 EUR
Light Jet (7 seats), Midsize Jet (8-9 seats), Heavy Jet (10-16 seats)

These prices are average amounts and you can contact us on our flight reservation screen or by phone for the most accurate price information.

History of Birmingham Airport

In 1928, the Birmingham City Council decided that the city needed a municipal airport. Thus, a committee was soon formed to work on the establishment of the facility. By 1931, while Elmdon was considered a suitable location for the airport, no further progress could be made due to the spending cuts initiated as a result of the Great Depression. In 1933 the project was revived and a new airport committee was formed.

In 1933 and 1934, Birmingham City Council purchased 514 acres of land for the use of the airport. In January 1937, Norman and Dawbarn were authorized to complete the design drawings. The drawings were completed in June 1937 and in October of that year, various contractors were commissioned to construct various elements of the airport buildings. Construction work progressed rapidly. By May 1, 1939, the airport was so complete that it was ready to handle traffic.

On July 8, 1939, the Duchess of Kent, Princess Marina of Greece and Denmark, accompanied by Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, opened the Elmdon Airport. During the World War II, Elmdon Airport was requested by the Air Ministry and was used by both the Royal Air Force (RAF) and the Royal Navy for training and aircraft maintenance. During the war, grass runways were turned into concrete runways for the landing of bombers.

In the post-war years, a number of public events were held at the site, such as air fairs and air races. In 1949, scheduled flights began with British European Airways (BEA) launching flights to Paris. The number of flights to the continent has grown steadily over the years, including flights to Zurich, Düsseldorf, Palma, Amsterdam and Barcelona, which began between 1955 and 1960. In 1960, the City of Birmingham ended central government control and reassumed responsibility for the airport’s operation.

In 1961, an additional terminal building, aptly named International Building, was opened to handle the increasing international traffic. In addition, work was undertaken to expand the airport’s main runway by 1,4 miles between 1967 and 1970. In 1993, the government’s limited public sector borrowing came into effect and was applied to Birmingham Airport. This change meant that the airport could only be expanded using private sector financing. 51% of local council shares were sold to restructure the airport as a private sector company. This initiative led to the start of a £260m restructuring program in 1997.

In November 2007, Birmingham Airport began work that would last until 2030. The scope of the work included the renewal of the terminal buildings for the modernization of the airport and modernization works throughout the apron. In June 2008, work began on the construction of the new three-storey International Pier. It was officially opened on September 9, 2009. In September 2010, it was announced that after Terminals 1 and 2 were merged into a single facility in 2011, the airport would become “Birmingham Airport”, removing the phrase “International” from its official name.

British regional airline Flybe operated an extensive network of routes from Birmingham to destinations in the UK and Europe until it came into administration on March 4, 2020, and has since resumed operations using the airport as its headquarters and main base of operations.

Birmingham Havalimanı'na Özel Uçak Kiralama

Places to visit in in Birmingham

One of the oldest cities in the United Kingdom, Birmingham is considered to be the oldest settlement in the region. The city, which has great economic importance for England, carries deep traces of history.

Although the city generally attracts visitors for business purposes, there are also tourist attractions. To count the 5 regions that attract the most tourists in the city:

Black Country Birmingham Canals are one of the must-see spots in the city, which has canals that will rival the famous city of Venice. Birmingham Art Gallery, which was opened in 1885 and is used as a museum and art gallery today, the Birmingham Library, which is the largest library in Europe, the Winterbourne House and Garden, a typical Edwardian building, and Victoria Square, where works of art are exhibited at certain periods, are some of the must-see spots.

Transportation to Birmingham Airport

The easiest way to reach the city center from Birmingham Airport is to use the railroad. Access between the train station and the airport terminal is provided by the free AirRail Link.

National Express West Midlands operates major bus routes to Birmingham Airport, the X1 to downtown Birmingham and Coventry, and the X12 to Chelmsley Wood and Solihull. Bus stops are located outside Terminal One.

Black taxis are available at the taxi stand outside the arrivals section of the terminal. Birmingham Airport can be accessed from the north and south via the Sixth Junction of the M42 motorway. The A45 goes directly to the airport from Birmingham city centre.