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Los Angeles Broome

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About Broome Airport

Broome, Australia, Oceania

Broome International Airport (IATA: BME, ICAO: YBRM) is a regional airport located 0.4 nautical miles (0.74 km; 0.46 mi) west of the Broome GPO, Western Australia. Broome International Airport is the regional hub of the northwestern part of Western Australia. It is considered the gateway to the Kimberley region. In the year ending 30 June 2011 the airport handled 409,663 passengers. It is ranked the 20th busiest airport in Australia. From 18 November 2010 Broome International became a Class D non-radar controlled aerodrome which means that aircraft are separated by air traffic controllers based on estimates provided by pilots and reporting their distances and altitudes from the airfield. The Airport Field was attacked on the morning of the 3rd of March 1942, during world world war 2. The attack on Broome resulted in at least 88 deaths. The airport field was being used by the Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) and allies, the Japanese raid destroyed at least 22 aircraft, parts of which are still on display to this day at Broome Historical Museum. The Airport runway was extended in around 2004-2006. It also has had several upgrades to helicopter infrastructure. It is home to state of the art firefighting equipment. The airport entry road 'Macpherson Road' is named after the man who helped pioneer the town, the road was ... [read more]

Broome International Airport (IATA: BME, ICAO: YBRM) is a regional airport located 0.4 nautical miles (0.74 km; 0.46 mi) west of the Broome GPO, Western Australia. Broome International Airport is the regional hub of the northwestern part of Western Australia. It is considered the gateway to the Kimberley region. In the year ending 30 June 2011 the airport handled 409,663 passengers. It is ranked the 20th busiest airport in Australia. From 18 November 2010 Broome International became a Class D non-radar controlled aerodrome which means that aircraft are separated by air traffic controllers based on estimates provided by pilots and reporting their distances and altitudes from the airfield. The Airport Field was attacked on the morning of the 3rd of March 1942, during world world war 2. The attack on Broome resulted in at least 88 deaths. The airport field was being used by the Royal Australian Air Force (RAAF) and allies, the Japanese raid destroyed at least 22 aircraft, parts of which are still on display to this day at Broome Historical Museum. The Airport runway was extended in around 2004-2006. It also has had several upgrades to helicopter infrastructure. It is home to state of the art firefighting equipment. The airport entry road 'Macpherson Road' is named after the man who helped pioneer the town, the road was purpose built for the cable that ran from 200 meters east of vine walking trail at a junction box now enclosed in private property to Broome Court House, formerly Cable House. The Kimberly Qantas lounge was upgraded in 2014-2015 when the terminal had landscaping and maintenance work carried out. [read less]