The address for Springfield-Branson National Airport is: Sgf North Airport Boulevard, Springfield, MO 65802.

Springfield–Branson National Airport

Not to be confused with Branson Airport.

Coordinates: 37°14′44″N 093°23′19″W / 37.24556°N 93.38861°W / 37.24556; -93.38861

Airport
SGF is located in Missouri

SGF
SGF

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SGF is located in the United States

SGF
SGF

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Runways
Direction Length Surface
ft m
14/32 8,000 2,438 Concrete
2/20 7,003 2,135 Concrete
Statistics (2021)
Aircraft operations 47,565
Based aircraft 142
Sources: FAA, airport website

FAA diagram

Springfield–Branson National Airport (IATA: SGF, ICAO: KSGF, FAA LID: SGF) (formerly Springfield–Greene County Airport, Springfield Municipal Airport, and Springfield–Branson Regional Airport) is five miles (8.0 km) northwest of Springfield, Missouri, in Greene County, United States. The airport has non-stop flights to fifteen U.S. cities.

History

The airport opened as the Springfield–Greene County Airport on July 2, 1945, following bond issues of $350,000 in 1942 and $150,000 in 1945 to build the airport. It replaced the Springfield Park and Airport on East Division Street (which now operates as Downtown Airport). Springfield Park was the former McCluer Flying Field, which opened in 1925 and was purchased by the city in 1928; it had scheduled service by American Airlines and Transcontinental and Western. The airlines pulled out in the Great Depression.

The airport was renamed the Springfield Municipal Airport after the city and the county disagreed on funding.

American Airlines began scheduled flights to the new airport in 1945–46; it pulled out in 1963. Chicago and Southern arrived in 1948 and Ozark in 1951; the first scheduled jets were Ozark DC-9s in 1966. A new terminal opened in October 1964, paid for by a 1960 $600,000 bond issue.

In 1992, the airport was renamed the Springfield–Branson Regional Airport, capitalizing on the sudden rise of the Branson tourist industry; the airport is northwest of Springfield, and Branson is more than 50 miles (80 km) southeast of the airport. In that same year, the community of Lakeview, renamed itself Branson West.” Branson has not said anything formal about the airport’s running.

In May 2006, ground was broken for a new terminal and it was announced the airport would be renamed Springfield–Branson National Airport. The new Midfield Terminal opened on May 6, 2009, designed by Reynolds, Smith & Hills.

The airport hit one million passengers for the first time in 2018.

Accidents and incidents

  • At 10:36 pm on March 20, 1955, American Airlines Flight 711 crashed more than a mile north of the airport. Eleven of 32 passengers died, along with the stewardess and copilot. The federal investigation blamed pilot error misjudging the altitude. It is the only airline crash at the airport.

Facilities

The airport covers 2,750 acres (1,110 ha) and has two runways: 14/32, asphalt/concrete, 8,000 ft × 150 ft (2,438 m × 46 m); and 2/20, concrete, 7,003 ft × 150 ft (2,135 m × 46 m).

In the year ending December 31, 2021 the airport had 47,565 aircraft operations, average 130 per day: 44% general aviation, 27% air taxi, 6% military and 22% airline. 142 aircraft at that time were based at this airport: 87 single-engine, 10 multi-engine, 33 jet, 2 helicopters, and 10 military.

An Army National Guard unit is based at Springfield–Branson, the 35th combat aviation brigade, detachment 3 company 1 of the 185th aviation regiment. “The 35th Combat Aviation Brigade deploys to an area of responsibility to provide command, control, staff planning and supervision of combat aviation brigade operations. The brigade’s units fly a combination of AH-64A Apache attack helicopters, OH-58 Kiowa observation helicopters and UH-60 Blackhawk utility helicopters. It also has a detachment of two C-23 Sherpa cargo airplanes and a C-12 transport airplane.”

Financial data

The strongest area of income for SGF is from non-aeronautical revenue activities including parking and rental cars. This is followed by fuel sales, terminal fees and landing fees. Parking income has been the strongest for the past year[when?] and has followed enplanement trends with a drop in revenues in FY 2008, and increasing again in FY 2010, with the highest level to date at more than $2.5 million.

Personnel is the largest expenditure for the airport: this major operating expense is increasing per year and remains the highest by a very large margin. Additionally, an expense that sticks out is a sharp increase in contractual series between FY 2011 and FY 2012.

Fiscal year Total revenues Total expenses Net income Capital expenditures
2008 $12,008,097 6,703,666 5,304,431 Not Reported
2009 10,708,239 7,239,789 3,468,450 57,788,829
2010 10,876,318 8,290,949 2,585,369 15,539,739
2011 11,529,077 8,726,064 2,803,013 7,596,060
2012 11,668,484 9,256,135 2,412,349 9,725,630

Source:

Airlines and destinations

Passenger

Airlines Destinations
Allegiant Air Austin, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Orlando/Sanford, Phoenix/Mesa, Punta Gorda (FL), St. Petersburg/Clearwater
Seasonal: Destin/Fort Walton Beach, Houston–Hobby
American Eagle Charlotte, Chicago–O’Hare, Dallas/Fort Worth
Delta Air Lines Atlanta
Delta Connection Atlanta
United Express Chicago–O’Hare, Denver, Houston–Intercontinental
Destinations map

All destinations from Springfield–Branson National Airport (SGF).
Red = Year-round destination
Green = Seasonal destination
Blue = Future destination


Cargo

Airlines Destinations
DHL Aviation Cincinnati
FedEx Express Memphis, Des Moines
UPS Airlines Louisville, Miami, Tulsa, Wichita

Statistics

Top destinations

Ten busiest domestic routes out of SGF
(August 2020 – July 2021)

Rank City Passengers Carriers
1 Dallas/Fort Worth, TX 110,610 American
2 Chicago–O’Hare, IL 48,650 American, United
3 Atlanta, GA 46,380 Delta
4 Charlotte, NC 40,530 American
5 Denver, CO 37,880 United
6 St. Petersburg, FL 23,260 Allegiant
7 Orlando–Sanford, FL 18,580 Allegiant
8 Phoenix–Mesa, AZ 17,730 Allegiant
9 Las Vegas, NV 12,110 Allegiant
10 Los Angeles, CA 10,410 Allegiant

Annual traffic

Year Passenger statistics Percent change
2000 710,961 Increase –%
2001 653,568 Decrease 8.7%
2002 652,283 Decrease 0.1%
2003 653,253 Increase 0.1%
2004 721,958 Increase 10.5%
2005 888,738 Increase 23.1%
2006 864,999 Decrease 2.6%
2007 883,893 Increase 2.1%
2008 779,995 Decrease 11.7%
2009 811,771 Increase 4.0%
2010 796,251 Decrease 1.9%
2011 731,396 Decrease 8.1%
2012 740,000 Increase 1.1%
2013 755,773 Increase 2.1%
2014 846,324 Increase 12.0%
2015 919,004 Increase 8.5%
2016 952,703 Increase 3.6%
2017 993,129 Increase 4.2%
2018 1,075,425 Increase 8.3%
2019 1,187,068 Increase 10.4%
2020 598,604 Decrease 49.6%
2021 968,227 Increase 62.7%

References

External links


Source: Springfield–Branson National Airport
Wikipedia

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