Tunisia Overflight and Landing Permits

Tunisia Overflight Permits

Our proficient flight support team offering a wide range of complete aviation support services to any international and domestic airports in Tunisia along with their expertise above and below the wings in order to simplify single window operation. We can arrange Tunisia Overflight Permits for passenger charter flights, cargo airlines, scheduled airline seasonal block permits directly from Civil Aviation Authority of Tunisia 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 Tunisia 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
Tunisia Overflight Permit : 002 / DACM / SDTA / BS / 2019

Permit Validity :


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

Permits Issuing Authority :


  • Tunisia Civil Aviation Authority
  • Postal Address : Directorate of Civil Aviation BP 137 et 147 1080 Tunis cedex, Tunisia

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 Tunisia and various locations across the globe.


Algeria Overflight Permits

Algeria Overflight Permits Algeria 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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Malta Overflight Permits

Malta Overflight Permits Malta 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 Tunisia, to help reduce the inconveniences of international flights such as obtaining Tunisia 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 :


Tunisia is a North African country bordering the Mediterranean Sea and Sahara Desert. In the capital, Tunis, the Bardo Museum has archaeological exhibits from Roman mosaics to Islamic art. The city’s medina quarter encompasses the massive Al-Zaytuna Mosque and a thriving souk. To the east, the site of ancient Carthage features the Antonine Baths and other ruins, plus artifacts at the Carthage National Museum.

  • Kairouan
Founded by the Arabs in the year 670, Kairouan in Arabic means ‘military camp’. It was a staging post for the Arabs during the conquests of northern Africa and Spain. During the 9th century, it became home to rulers of North Africa, the Aghlabid dynasty, and under them, Kairouan became a great center of learning and prosperity. Magnificent palaces, libraries, gardens and mosques were built, along with vast water basins that still exist today.
  • Hammamet
Hammamet lies on the Mediterranean coast in north Tunisia, a popular tourist resort famed for its endless beaches and wonderfully preserved medina. The town has passed through many different hands – Punic, Roman, Islamic, Spanish, Turkish and French, each leaving their own architectural legacy.
  • Sfax
Sfax was built on the ruins of two Roman towns on the east coast, as a port from which olive oil grown inland could be transported all over the Mediterranean. It was fought over for centuries by the Normans from Sicily, the Spanish and later became a base for Barbary pirates. Today there is a real French feel to parts of Sfax with wide boulevards and avenues, though the medina is regarded as the best preserved in Tunisia.
  • Dougga
You won’t find anyone living in Dougga; it’s a town of ruins, and the best preserved Roman town in North Africa according to UNESCO. Unlike Carthage which has largely been built over, Dougga lies far from encroaching urbanism in north Tunisia, allowing it to decay naturally to form ruins every bit as picturesque as Paestum or Delphi across the Mediterranean.
  • Sousse
On the Gulf of Hammamet, Sousse looks out on the Mediterranean and is enclosed on the landward side by swathes of olive groves. The ancient medina is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and a favorite site for filmmakers, having featured in the Indiana Jones movies as a substitute for Cairo. Long coastal defenses nestle next to indolently swaying palm trees, and towers and battlements, mosques and souks combine in one of finest examples of North African military coastal architecture
  • Houmt Souk
Houmt Souk is the main town on the island of Djerba, just off the south-eastern coast and believed to have been the island of the Lotus-Eaters on which Odysseus and his sailors were stranded. The town and island are rare centers of Berber culture rather than being French or Arabic speaking, and have been home to large Jewish and Islamic sect communities for milennia.
  • Sidi Bou Said
Sidi Bou Said is the classic blue and white sun-soaked Tunisian coastal town, sitting on the north coast and facing out over the Mediterranean towards Sicily. Whitewashed walls are paired with blue doorways embossed with crescent and star motifs. The town was once a religious sanctuary, before it became a pleasure resort for the Ottoman governors of Tunis and in the era of French rule, a magnet for artists and writers.
  • Matmata
It might seem a cliche to include Matmata, as it is common knowledge that the early parts of the first Star Wars films were shot there. But the underground houses cut into the rocky Hamada desert are one of the most extraordinary and unique sites in Tunisia.
  • Ghar Al Milh
Sometimes also known as Porto Farina, Ghar al Milh lies on the north coast at the head of a lagoon. It’s a well-kept secret that gets few visitors but was once one of the main ports of Tunisia along with Tunis and Bizerte. Back in the 17th century, it was home to a fleet of Barbary pirates until a British fleet destroyed the town in 1655.
  • Old Tunis
The medina, or old town, of Tunis can’t be left off this list. There’s plenty of modern architecture to see in the capital, including the French colonial buildings of the Avenue Habib Bourguiba, but the old medina is the clear highlight. Spread over 280 hectares, the old town is home to over 700 monuments largely dating to the period between the 12th and 16th centuries when Tunis was one of the leading centers of learning and wealth in the Islamic world.