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Ataturk Airport Transfer

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Economic Airport Transfer

  • Book 2 Ways Transfers, get
  • %10 discount on Return
  • Easy to make Booking

What We Offer

  • Free City Map of Istanbul.
  • Free Water for each Arrival.
  • Free Wifi and Baby Seat

Airport Transfer Services

  • 24/7 days a week.
  • Assistance with luggage.
  • Istanbul City Tours %15 Discounted

Safe & Licenced Transfer

  • Fully Licenced & insured cars.
  • Fully Air Conditioned Vehicles.
  • VAT is included. No hidden costs.

Istanbul New Airport Transfer Taxi Prices

Istanbul Airport Transfer
(One Way Car Prices)
1-4 Pax 5-8 Pax 9-14 Pax
Yesilkoy (Atakoy - Bakirkoy) 50 EUR 60 EUR 70 EUR
Sultanahmet (Laleli - Beyazit) 50 EUR 60 EUR 70 EUR
Taksim (Galata - Beyoglu) 50 EUR 60 EUR 70 EUR
Besiktas (Ortakoy - Levent) 50 EUR 60 EUR 70 EUR
Ataturk Airport 50 EUR 60 EUR 70 EUR
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Phone
+90 533 720 49 19

Whatsapp
+90 533 720 49 19

Viber
+90 533 720 49 19

Where will we meet with you ?

* Meeting & Greeting Team will be waiting (24/7) at the arrivals lounge of the
Airport Terminal and will be waiting for you at the exit of the customs hall holding our
Company Sign Board (M 55 - Adore Tour).

* Once you have met with our friendly Staff, you will be escorted directly to your vehicle.

* You can pay Transer Service Fee to Transferman in Euro, USD or TRL.

* If you should fail to find our Staff, please DO NOT LEAVE the Airport
and Call or Whatsapp us 7/24. +90 533 720 49 19
There is Free Wifi at Airport & Free Call at Information Desk

Mobile: +90 533 720 49 19 ( 24/7 - English / Russian / Turkish)

Airport Kroki

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Passaport Control

Information

Meeting Point

Exit Gate

Ways of Transportation from Istanbul Airport to City Center

Istanbul Airport Transfer

Istanbul Airport (IATA: ISL, ICAO: LTFM) (Turkish: İstanbul Havalimanı) is an international airport in the Arnavutköy district on the European side of Istanbul, Turkey. The airport was planned as the largest in the world with a 150 million annual passenger capacity in its last planned expansion stage, while remaining upgradable to handle 200 million annual passengers if required in the future. It is the third international airport to be built in Istanbul after Atatürk Airport and Sabiha Gökçen Airport, and is planned to become the main international airport serving Istanbul. Atatürk Airport will be closed down for scheduled passenger flights once the new airport is fully operational, and its IATA code IST will be transferred to the new airport.


Background
Atatürk Airport, Istanbul's current main airport, is located in the Yeşilköy neighbourhood of the Bakırköy district and is surrounded by urban Istanbul. Additionally, there is an increasing problem of air traffic congestion. Atatürk Airport is one of the busiest airports in Europe. Since 2013, it has ranked among the five busiest airports in Europe by passenger traffic. There is no space to build an additional runway on the Atatürk Airport site, as the airport is surrounded on all sides. Because of the limited capacity, the Turkish Airport Authority does not allow additional cargo or charter flights to the airport.[citation needed] Due to a lack of slot capacity and parking spaces, some of Turkish Airlines' aircraft are based in Sabiha Gökçen Airport.[citation needed] Sabiha Gökçen Airport itself is already at maximum terminal capacity of 25 million passengers, and handled 28 million passengers in 2015 after posting traffic growth rates averaging over 20% a year since 2013.[citation needed] In 2015 and 2016, the two Istanbul airports handled almost 90 million passengers, with more than 95 million passengers in 2017.[10] In terms of area airports, the six London-area airports serve more than 150 million passengers a year, while the three Paris-area airports serve around 100 million passengers a year. Location The new airport is constructed at the intersection of roads to Arnavutköy, Göktürk, and Çatalca, north of the Istanbul city centre and between the Black Sea coast towns of Yeniköy [tr], Tayakadın [tr] and Akpınar. The construction zone is a 7,659-hectare region near Lake Terkos. Some 6,172 hectares of this area was state-owned forest. The distance between Istanbul Airport and Atatürk Airport is approx. 35 km (22 mi) as the crow flies. The area encompassed old open-pit coal mines, which were filled up with soil.[11] The new airport will eventually be linked by several lines of the Istanbul Metro: one starting from Gayrettepe station on the new M11 line, another from Halkalı on the Marmaray rail line.[12] According to the Environmental Impact Assessment (ÇED) report published in April 2013, there were a total of 2,513,341 trees in the area and 657,950 of them would need to be cut indispensably, while 1,855,391 trees would be moved to new places. However, the Ministry of Forest and Water Management said the exact number of trees cut and moved will only be revealed after construction is complete.[11]

Construction
Location of Istanbul New Airport relative to Istanbul city centre, as well as the city's two current airports. The tender for construction and operation of the facility until 2030 was held on May 3, 2013.[5] The project is made up of four construction stages. If all stages are completed, the airport will reach a capacity of 150 million passengers, which would have made it the biggest in the world at the time of planning. The first stage of construction was planned to finish within 42 months of the handover of the land. The total project cost is expected to be approximately €7 billion, excluding financing costs. The construction and operation consortium has been guaranteed 342 million passengers in 12 years by the government.[citation needed] The design team was led by London-based Grimshaw[13] and also included the Norway-based Nordic Office of Architecture and London studio Haptic.[citation needed] At the bidding session on May 3, 2013, only four out of fifteen Turkish and two foreign companies that were qualified as bidders showed up. The Turkish joint venture consortium of Cengiz-Kolin-Limak-Mapa-Kalyon won the tender, and were obliged to pay the government €26.142 billion including value-added tax for a 25-year lease starting from 2018. The completion date of the construction's first stage was officially set for 2018 – 42 months after the finalization of the tender's approval.[11] The groundbreaking ceremony took place on 7 June 2014,[14] yet construction only started in May 2015 after official handover of the land.[9] The inauguration of the airport took place on the planned date of 29 October 2018. It was reported that the first test landing at the airport would take place on February 26, 2018; however the first landing took place on 20 June 2018.[6] Testing of navigational and electronic systems with DHMİ aircraft had begun on 15 May 2018.[15]

Project stages
The construction of the airport is set to take place in several stages, expanding the airport and its facilities over time:[5][16][17][18] The first stage consists of the main terminal with a total passenger capacity of 90 million, with an area of 1,300,000 m2 (14,000,000 sq ft), and a second terminal building with an area of 170,000 m2 (1,800,000 sq ft) and a total of 88 aircraft jet bridges as well as an indoor car-park with a capacity of 12,000 vehicles. There will be 2 independent runways connected to 8 parallel taxiways to the south of the main terminal and approximately 4,000,000 m2 (43,000,000 sq ft) of apron space. Additionally the airport will feature 3 technical blocks, a new air traffic control tower as well as terminals for cargo and general aviation, and several other services including hospitals, frequent-flyer and VIP lounges, prayer rooms, convention centres, hotels etc. The second stage will add a third runway with 3 parallel taxiways to the north of the main terminal. A planned third stage will consist of another passenger terminal with a capacity of 30 million annual passengers and an area of 500,000 m2 (5,400,000 sq ft), as well as a fourth runway and additional taxiways and apron areas. The final and fourth stage of expansion will add another terminal with a capacity of 30 million passengers and an area of 340,000 m2 (3,700,000 sq ft) as well as another runway. Once fully completed by 2028,[18] the airport will have 6 runways, 16 taxiways, an an annual passenger capacity of 150 million passengers, which will be expandable to 200 million.[19] The new airport terminals will have a total of 1,500,000 m2 (16,000,000 sq ft) of indoor area, 165 aircraft jet bridges, 4 terminal buildings with interconnecting rail access, 3 technical blocks, 1 air traffic control tower, and 8 ramp control towers. The airport will also have a 6,500,000 m2 (70,000,000 sq ft) apron with 500 aircraft parking capacity, VIP Lounges, cargo and general aviation terminals, a state palace, indoor and outdoor parking with a capacity of approx. 70,000 cars. A medical center, Aircraft rescue and firefighting stations, garage buildings, hotels and convention centers, power plants, water treatment and waste facilities will also be built.

Controversies
The Turkish Chamber of Environmental Engineers (ÇMO) took the project tender to court on grounds that the project violated the existing legislation for the preparation of the Environmental Impact Assessment (ÇED) report.[11] In February 2014, an Istanbul administrative court ordered construction of the airport to be suspended.[20] However, the groundbreaking ceremony took place a few months later, on 7 June 2014.[14] A report published in Turkish newspaper Cumhuriyet in February 2018 claimed that more than 400 workers had been killed during the construction of the airport, with accidents killing three to four workers every week, and families of the killed workers being paid to remain silent about the incidents.[21][22] Turkish daily Evrensel also alleged that fatal accidents continued to occur.[22] This prompted opposition MP Veli Ağbaba to submit a written questionnaire to the Turkish parliament on 13 February 2018. In response, the Turkish Ministry of Labour and Social Security claimed that there were only 27 fatalities during the construction of the airport.[23] Mass worker protests broke out on 14 September 2018 after a bus carrying workers crashed, injuring 17. Complaints by workers included poor living conditions in "vermin-infested dormitories", issues in transportation that had left them stranded under the rain or on site during holidays, and long delays in payments, among others.[24][25] Police and gendarmerie forces were called in and workers eventually returned to work under alleged threats of arrest or further withholding of wages.[24]

Operations
Initial operation The opening ceremony took place on 29 October 2018, scheduled so as to coincide with the 95th anniversary of the proclamation of the Turkish Republic.[26] The airport had been unofficially known as 'Istanbul New Airport' during construction - the new official name of 'Istanbul Airport' was announced at the opening ceremony. The first flight from the airport was Turkish Airlines flight TK2124 to the Turkish capital Ankara on 31 October, 2018.[27] On 1 November 2018, five daily flights began to arrive and depart from the airport: Ankara, Antalya, Baku, North Nicosia, İzmir.[28] The flights are all operated by Turkish Airlines. Regularly scheduled flights to these destinations will still depart from Atatürk and Sabiha Gökçen airports alongside these trial flights. On 31 December 2018, all equipment from Atatürk Airport will be transferred to the new airport via the O-7 Motorway.[29][30] Operational divisions In order to offer "a seamless passenger experience," operational management is divided into three parts: Airside Operations, Terminal Operations, and the Airport Operations Control Center (AOCC).[31] In addition, the Technical Services department is tasked with ensuring all processes function efficiently.[32] The Airside Operations Directorate is responsible for ensuring ground and flight safety within the Runway-Apron-Taxiway (RAT) areas, and maintaining these areas for use free of interruption.[33] Responsibilities include oversight of ARFF services, maintaining the validity of airport certificates, airside vehicle and driver authorizations, and conducting airside inspections to ensure national and international regulations are being met.[33] The Terminal Operations Directorate is tasked with maintaining the services offered to passengers during their time in the terminal building.[34] This includes responsibility of information and self check-in kiosks, the sophisticated baggage handling system, and a 24/7 passenger support service, among others. AOCC is a centralized management center where airport operations are monitored in conjunction with technological systems.[35] It aims to offer increased efficiency by bringing different operational departments together in a single center. The Technical Services department is responsible for carrying out preventive and corrective maintenance throughout airport facilities.[32] The primary goal of the department is to detect and prevent any problems that may hinder the airport's operation, and to ensure that the technical requirements of the airport's operation are in line with ISO 50001: Energy management systems and ISO:55001: Asset management systems.

Facilities
The airport currently has one terminal in service for domestic and international flights and four runways are currently in operation. The two 17/35 runways are both 4,100 metres (13,451 feet) long, while the 16/34 runways are both 3,750 metres (12,303 feet) long. Runways 17L/35R and 16R/34L are 60 metres (197 feet) wide, while 17R/35L and 16L/34R are 45 metres (148 feet) wide. All runway surfaces are asphalt.[36]
Concourses
The airport features a total of five concourses lettered A, B, D, F, G. Concourse G, which is located in the southeast is reserved solely for domestic flights. The eastern side of Concourse F which is directly to the north of Concourse G has also been allocated for domestic flights. Concourses A, B, and D will be used for international flights. The C and E gates connect directly to the main terminal and are therefore not independent concourses. Until January 1st, 2019 all of the Turkish Airlines trial flights will depart from Concourse G.

Security
3,500 security personnel and a total of 1,850 police, including 750 immigration officers, are expected to provide the airport's security.[37] The site's perimeter will be protected using ground radar, fixed CCTV cameras every 60 meters, pan–tilt–zoom cameras every 360 meters, thermal cameras and fiber optic sensors every 720 meters. The active terminal building uses up to 9,000 CCTV cameras.