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NEW NINOY AQUINO INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

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Grace Anorma

on 26 August 2014

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Transcript of NEW NINOY AQUINO INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

NEW NINOY AQUINO INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT
“A gateway to the culture of the philippines”
A country’s international airport is not only the gateway to a country, it is also the first and last impression of a visitor – either foreign or Filipino – get off the country’
For this very reason, it is imperative if we get our country’s airport strategy is right. Part of that strategy it is necessarily includes fixing the sad state of the Ninoy Aquino International Airport or NAIA.
• Ninoy Aquino International Airport (NAIA) is the primary airport of the Philippines which handles a total of 37 airlines, both international and domestic, as of 2012. The airport is
then divided into four terminals in which all international flights are handled in Terminal 1 and
the rest of the domestic flights are distributed in the remaining terminals.

• There were only 62 commercial airline fleets operating in the Ninoy Aquino International Airport (NAIA) but in 2012, it increased to 119 airline fleets. In the same year, the number of passengers recorded was around 18 million but in 2012 it increased to 30 million passengers, an almost 70%
passenger count increase in just four years It was evident that the arrival of the low-cost carriers
contributed to the increase in passenger demand that eventually resulted to an increase of air
flights in terms of the number of fleets, frequency of flights, and airlines in commission.

The present Terminal 1, originally named Manila International Airport, was given its present name on August 17, 1987 by virtue of Republic Act No. 6639, with the intention of honouring Benigno "Ninoy" Aquino, Jr., who was assassinated at the airport after returning to the Philippines from his self-imposed exile in the United States on August 21, 1983.
PROBLEMS:
• Delayed flights (NAIA’s runway can only accommodate an average of 36 takeoffs and landings per hour but actual scheduled commercial and general civil aviation flights went up to 50 movements per hour)
• Poor facilities (metallic seating, crowded terminals, limited seats, dirty floors or bathrooms)
• Poor convenience to the passengers(bad signage, difficult transfers, lack of 24-hour food)
OBJECTIVES
• To create better impression for the visitors
• To avoid air traffic/ delayed flights
• Maintain and operate "best in class" facilities and infrastructure
• Comply with FAA and other applicable laws and regulations
• Plan for ease of access, clarity of route and customer-friendly facilities that are hassle-free and provide low anxiety
• Improve customer experience at all points of the travel experience
• Maximize the contributions of airports to maintaining and developing a safe, secure, environmentally compatible and efficient air transport system.


DESIGN
CONCEPT

PHILIPPINE
SYMBOL
PHILIPPINE EAGLE:
A REPRESENTATION OF UNIQUE PHIL. AIRPORT
NARRA:
AS A REPRESENTATION
OF STRENGTH
SAMPAGUITA:
AS REPRESENTATION
OF ITS BEAUTY
AND PEARL:
AS CIRCULATION AND FUNCTION OF THE BUILDING
ABOUT NAIA
GRACEPARK AIRFIELD/ MANILA NORTH
The original airport that served Manila, Grace Park Airfield, also known as Manila North, was opened in 1935 in Grace Park, Caloocan. It was the city's first commercial airport, and was used by Philippine Aerial Taxi Company (later Philippine Air Lines) for its first domestic routes.
NEILSON AIRPORT
In July 1937, Manila International Air Terminal located in the 42 hectares (4,500,000 sq ft) Nielson Airport was inaugurated and had served as the gateway to Manila. Its runways of which now form Ayala Avenue and Paseo de Roxas in Makati. In 1948, following Philippine independence, the airport was moved to its current site adjacent to the Villamor Airbase, which was then called Nichols Field. The original structure was built on what is now the site of Terminal 2.
THANK YOU FOR
LISTENING!
INTRODUCTION
The Ninoy Aquino International Airport or NAIA, also known as Manila International Airport, is the airport serving Manila and its surrounding metropolitan area.

Location: Along the border bet. the cities of Pasay and Parañaque.

Traffic congestion along Tramo on the way to the airport

By now, many of you have read or heard that NAIA has fallen further behind in an online survey and is now ranked one of the five worst airports in the world and the worst in Asia. The basic complaint has to do with the old facilities and the less-than-friendly service passengers receive. Overall, NAIA delivers a less than satisfactory travel or customer experience for the passenger. This is only highlighted when compared to the facilities and services of other international airports located right in the region such as in Singapore, Hongkong, Bangkok, and Kuala Lumpur.
TERMINAL 1

The development of the Manila International Airport was finally approved through the promulgation of Executive Order No. 381, which authorized the airport's development. In 1973, a feasibility study/airport master
TERMINAL 2

The second terminal, NAIA-2, located at the Old MIA Road, was completed in 1998 and began operations in 1999. It has been named the Centennial Terminal in commemoration of the centennial year of the declaration of Philippine independence. The 75,000-square-metre (810,000 sq ft) terminal was originally designed by Aéroports de Paris to be a domestic terminal, but the design was later modified to accommodate international flights. It has a capacity of 2.5 million passengers per year in its international wing and 5 million in its domestic wing. It is able to be modified to accommodate nine million passengers per year if needed.
TERMINAL 3

The third terminal of the airport, Terminal 3 or NAIA-3, is the newest and biggest terminal in the NAIA complex, wherein construction started in 1997. The terminal is one of the most controversial projects in the Philippines in that the government has become involved with legal battles, red tape, and arbitration cases in both the United States and Singapore, as well as technical and safety concerns which delayed its opening several times.
The terminal officially opened to selected domestic flights from July 22, 2008 (initially Cebu Pacific only, then Philippine Airlines' subsidiaries Air Philippines and PAL Express), with Cebu Pacific international flights using it from August 1, 2008. All international operations, except for those from PAL, are intended to operate from Terminal 3 in the future, originally proposed to move in fourth quarter of 2010, however domestic carriers Cebu Pacificand Airphil Express (then Air Philippines) remained the only tenants for the first two years of its operation.
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