Togo Overflight and Landing Permits

Togo Overflight Permits

Our proficient flight support team offering a wide range of complete aviation support services to any international and domestic airports in Togo along with their expertise above and below the wings in order to simplify single window operation. We can arrange Togo Overflight Permits for passenger charter flights, cargo airlines, scheduled airline seasonal block permits directly from Civil Aviation Authority of Togo according to their legal time frame. Our services include international trip planning, overflight permits, landing permits, traffic permits, ground handling, realtime flight watch, jeta1 fuel, catering uplift, weather & notams, crew hotel and any other services requested by airline / operator.

We Offer Below Permits Category :


  • Charter Overflight Permits
  • Monthly Block Permits (Scheduled Airlines)
  • Seasonal Block Overflight Permits (Scheduled Airlines)
  • Charter or Private Landing Permits
  • Charter or Private Airport Parking Slot Arrangement

Required Information For Obtaining Togo Overflight Permits :


  • Complete Flight Schedule
  • Entry Point and Exit Point
  • Lead Passenger Details
  • Consignee and Consigner Details (Only for Cargo Flights)

Overflight Permit Format :


The issued overflight permit number must be insert in Item 18 of your submiting Flight Plan.

  • Sample Permit Format
Togo Overflight Permit : RMK/TOGO OVF N 701/ANAC/18

Permit Validity :


  • Overflight Permits are valid for 72 hours from its requested schedule.

Permits Issuing Authority :


  • Togo Civil Aviation Authority
  • Postal Address : PO Box 2699. Lome F1- 4140, Togo

Ground Handling Services :


We understand that by the time, high quality and customized ground handling services, at the best price, are the key elements of a successful flight, whether it is an ad-hoc or scheduled flight, we make sure the aircraft, its crew, passengers and cargo are taken care from its landing to take off. We offer our customers an integrated range of high-quality cargo, ramp, passenger, fuel stop services within Togo and various locations across the globe.


Benin Overflight Permits

Benin Overflight Permits Benin overflight and landing permit approval required for all airlines, private jets, air ambulance, cargo and passenger flights, permits can also be arranged on short notice.

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Ghana Overflight Permits

Ghana Overflight Permits Ghana overflight and landing permit approval required for all airlines, private jets, air ambulance, cargo and passenger flights, permits can also be arranged on short notice.

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Comprehensive Flight Support Services :


Our highly professional flight support team with more than 15 years’ experience have the commercial technical and regulatory knowledge with expertise which enables us to handle your flight in the shortest possible time at any civil airport in Togo, to help reduce the inconveniences of international flights such as obtaining Togo overflight & landing permits, escorting of passengers, crew through customs and immigration. Arranging other services by third-party suppliers. In addition, we adhere to strict operating and customer service standards that result in consistent, professional and personalized service at every location we serve. We can tailor our products to the specific needs of each of our customers, offering all or a mix of services, we backed by over hundreds of trained agents and handlers worldwide with a dedicated team of professionals is committed to safety, customer satisfaction, and quality, we always have a solution if you can harness the right resources. Our operations center with its 20 strong team strengths of dispatchers and flight coordinators is on duty 24/7 to meet your every need.


Travel Information :


Togo, a West African nation on the Gulf of Guinea, is known for its palm-lined beaches and hilltop villages. Koutammakou, inhabited by the Batammariba people, is a traditional settlement of fortresslike clay huts dating to the 17th century. In the capital, Lomé, are the multistory Grand Marché bazaar and the Fetish Market, offering traditional talismans and remedies relating to the vodun (voodoo) religion.

  • Kpalime
Palm trees burst from the mud-caked tin shacks and low-lying bungalows of Togo’s outdoorsy hub. A town set beneath the jungle-dressed ridges of the Plateaux Region, and peppered with German colonial relics and the occasional European-style church spire, it’s famed for its backcountry and bazaars.
  • Koutammakou
Hailed as the ‘Land of the Batammariba’ by the UNESCO organisation that gave it that coveted World Heritage Site status back in 2004, the Koutammakou of northern Togo is a region of rustic villages built from adobe walls and thatched roofs. The whole area not only offers a glimpse at the traditions of the tribal folk who fled here to avoid capture during the years of the Slave Coast, but also breathtaking vistas of mountain-topped horizons, mud-cracked bushlands, and undulating hills of greenery.
  • Lome
Lome is a throbbing market town that sways to the beat of African drums and the rhythm of endless markets. Founded in the 1800s by German and other European traders, it still has its mercantile character – just look to the ports, where endless depots of cocoa and palm products and even oil are loaded onto tankers.
  • Togoville
Rarely does a city bless a country with its name, and even rarer is it for just a small clutch of Voodoo shrines and mud brick huts to inspire the moniker for the entire nation. But that’s precisely what happened here, in the small town of Togo (as it was known then). Back in 1884, the expeditionary Nachtigal signed an agreement with the chieftain of the land for German hegemony to extend to this part of West Africa.
  • Agbodrafo
The second town on the banks of Lake Togo that’s worth a visit, Agbodrafo is known for its popular resort hotel: The Hotel le Lac. This luxurious medley of shimmering al fresco pools and sunning terraces buts up right to the water’s edge, offering guests a luxurious stay on the side of the country’s famous lagoon.
  • Aneho
Salt-washed canoes line the sandy shore of Aneho; Aneho that was once the capital of German Togo; Aneho that once boomed with the money and dubious merchandise of slave traders from across Africa and Europe alike. Yep, today the erstwhile kingpin of the colonial age here is now just a sleepy little fishing village, relying heavily on the fruits of the Atlantic to feed its clutch of locals.
  • Fazao Malfakassa National Park
Togo’s largest national park sits smack bang in the heart of the nation. It encompasses nearly 2,000 square kilometers, and is famed for its thick forests and riparian woodlands. The piece de resistance, and much of the reason the park was first established back in the 1970s, is the presence of the uber-rare forest elephant.
  • Keran National Park
Going all the way back to 1971, the riparian habitats that clutch the gushing courses of the Kamongou River in the northern part of Togo are now protected by the Keran National Park. Over the decades, the whole reserve has been continuously expanded and added to, giving it a diversity of environments that range from swamplands to rocky escarpments. The main draw are the elephants, which can be seen lining the watersides throughout the day.
  • Fosse aux Lions National Park
Perhaps the least-visited of all of Togo’s national parks, the protected region of the Fosse aux Lions lies the farthest north of all. Apart from the mysterious mud-brick towns of Koutammakou, it’s the main draw of the Savanes Region: a patchwork of savannah and muddy swamplands, mires and acacia-dotted plains that plays host to elephants (even if the local numbers of West Africa’s largest mammal have decreased considerably in recent times).
  • Sokode
The great hub of the Centrale river lands, Sokode is crisscrossed by the courses of the Mono and the Mo, while its backcountry is irrigated by the channels of the meandering Kpondjo, Kpandi, and the Na. And if that’s one too many rivers for you, just look at what the locals have carved out of the land using the lifeblood brought by the waters of the faraway hills: corn; yams; soy; cassava – the list goes on! It’s hardly a wonder that the main attraction is the indelible character of the farming locals.