Get useful tips, the latest news and interesting travel information with our "Salzburg Airmail", six times a year. Please note that the newsletter is currently available in German language only.
Innsbrucker Bundesstrasse 95
5020 Salzburg / Austria
Fly from Salzburg! Nonstop or via international hubs to your desired destination.
Tips for a relaxed holiday or business trip!
Visit the airport shops and travel agencies at Salzburg Airport.
Tourist information for Salzburg and surrounding countries.
Name-brand car rental companies can be found on the ground level of the parking garage!
Need a transfer from the airport to your holiday destination? Transfer services are available!
Enjoy the view of the airport apron, Hangar-7, the fortress & the mountain scenery.
Visit restaurants, cafés, a beer bar, a bakery and the Hangar-7 at Salzburg Airport!
Free admission to the art exhibitions on the 1st floor of the terminal! Open daily.
Salzburg benefits from changes
Escape winter / go to sunny destinations / numerous flights right on your doorstep / varied programme to 16 countries
For numerous guests travelling abroad can be quite costly, since roaming costs can be exorbitantly high.
New direct flight connection to Serbia
Subscribe to our SALZBURG AIRMAIL and get the latest news about Salzburg airport. It is published every 2 months (in German). In each newsletter, we offer you the opportunity to cancel your subscription.
Subscribe to our SALZBURG AIRMAIL and get the latest news about Salzburg airport. It is published every 2 months (in German). In each newsletter we offer the opportunity to cancel your subscription.
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Stavanger is a city and municipality in Norway. The city is the third-largest urban zone and metropolitan area in Norway (through conurbation with neighbouring Sandnes) and the administrative centre of Rogaland county. The municipality is the fourth most populous in Norway. Located on the Stavanger Peninsula in Southwest Norway, Stavanger counts its official founding year as 1125, the year the Stavanger Cathedral was completed. Stavangers core is to a large degree 18th- and 19th-century wooden houses that are protected and considered part of the city's cultural heritage. This has caused the town centre and inner city to retain a small-town character with an unusually high ratio of detached houses, and has contributed significantly to spreading the city's population growth to outlying parts of Greater Stavanger.
The city's rapid population growth in the late 20th century was primarily a result of Norway's booming offshore oil industry. Today the oil industry is a key industry in the Stavanger region and the city is widely referred to as the Oil Capital of Norway. (Wikipedia)