Slovakia Overflight Permit and Ground Handling
Our proficient flight support team offering a wide range of complete aviation support services to any international and domestic airports in Slovakia along with their expertise above and below the wings in order to simplify single window operation. We can arrange permits for Passenger Charter Flights, Cargo Airlines, Scheduled Airline Seasonal Block Clearance for Slovakia Overflight And Landing Permits from Civil Aviation Authority of Slovakia according to their legal time frame.
Slovakia Overflight And Landing Permits :
- Overflight Permit : Overfly permits are an essential part of any flight from origin to destination, we offer complete trip support and can be able to arrange short notice permits.
- Landing Permit : We have direct contacts with worldwide Civil Aviation Authorities (CAA) and on some country on which CAA only allow to process permit through local agents we have a very professional local representative team available to support our valued customers so that we would be able to arrange landing permits on short term notice period.
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
What Information Require To Obtain Slovakia Overflight Permits :
- Overfly via Slovakia territory "Overfly Permit Not Required"
- Flight Plan should be filed 2 hour before departure from origin
Slovakia Sample Overflight Permits :
The issued overflight permit number must be insert in Item 18 of your submiting Flight Plan.
Slovakia Overfly Permit : There will be No Specific Overflight Permit Number.
Is There Any Offical Slovakia Overflight Permit Processing Fees :
- According To Slovakia Civil Aviation
Officially there is "NO CAA Processing Fees" applied for issuance of Slovakia Overflight Permits.
What Is Slovakia Overflight Permit Validity :
- To Overfly Slovakia Airspace "Overflight Permit Not Required"
Who Will Issue Slovakia Overflight Permits :
- Slovakia Civil Aviation Authority (SCAA)
- Postal Address : Transport Authority of Slovakia M.R. Stefanik Airport Building no. III 823 05 Bratislava, Slovakia
Who Is Responsible For Slovakia Overflight Air Navigation Bill :
- Slovakia CAA will issue air navigation bill directly to Airline/Operator through "Euro Control".
What Is Slovakia Civil Aviation Authority Working Hours :
- Slovakia Civil Aviation Authority working hours ( 0100Z ) till ( 1000Z )..
- Weekend In Slovakia ( Saturday and Sunday )
International Trip Support Services
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 Slovakia and various locations across the globe.
List Of Airports In Slovakia :
Poland Overflight Permits
Poland overflight permits 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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Hungary Overflight Permits
Hungary overflight permits 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 Slovakia, to help reduce the inconveniences of international flights such as obtaining Slovakia 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 :
Slovakia is a central European country known for its dramatic natural landscape and many castles. Near the Austrian border, capital city Bratislava features a pedestrian-only Old Town with a lively cafe scene. Rising on a hill above the Danube River, Bratislava Castle houses a branch of the Slovak National Museum, with displays ranging from Roman artifacts to 20th-century arts and crafts.
Don’t be fooled by the movie Eurotrip – Bratislava, as Slovakia’s capital city, is the country’s cultural center. Visitors will be immediately captivated by everything it has to offer. As an historical home for many different nationalities, among them Slovaks, Hungarians, Germans, Czechs, and Jews, the city’s history is a veritable tapestry of different influences and events. They all weave together and begin to reveal themselves in the narrow, meandering streets of the center. Take a walk up to the striking white castle on the hill, or lose yourself in the old center. Don’t forget to stop at one of the many brew-pubs on the way.
Located in central Slovakia in an area crisscrossed by mountain ranges, you’ll find Banská Bystrica, which originally gained fame as a copper mining town in the late Middle Ages. As this was a period of great wealth for the city, the majority of the buildings you’ll see in the historical center will reflect the architectural character of that time. In more recent history, it was also the site of the Slovak National Uprising. Here, the Slovak resistance movement launched an attempt to overthrow the Slovak collaborationist government that was in charge at the time. The beautiful main square in Banská Bystrica is named after the uprising.
Although the town dates back to at least the 13th century, a couple of major fires in the 16th century effectively rid the town of the Gothic architecture that had once been dominant. The town was rebuilt, then, in the Renaissance style. Because of a number of notable constructions and how well preserved they are, Levoca has been inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage list. One interesting thing to look for are the woodcarvings of Master Paul of Levoca, an impressive example of which you can find in the Church of St. James, where he carved the altar. Small though it may be, this eastern Slovak town is well worth a visit.
One of the oldest towns in Slovakia, Nitra was first mentioned with a version of its current name in the ninth century, when it became the capital of the Principality of Nitra. This was the first known independent Slavic state in the area. It later fell under Hungarian control and so eventually became a part of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Thus, it has the same kind of ethnically diverse history of many of the cities in the region. Even in a strong Catholic country like Slovakia, the Church is particularly strong in Nitra, so you can expect to find a number of gorgeous religious structures.
Kežmarok lies in the shadow of the Tatra Mountains, so there is no shortage of impressively dramatic views. One of the original settlements there was built by a group of Carpathian Germans, but there were also groups of Saxons, Slovaks, and Hungarians. One of the town’s most important inhabitants was Hungarian nobleman and warrior Imre Thokoly, whose remains have only recently been returned to his hometown. The most well known site to visit is the entirely wooden Protestant church, which contains a wooden organ and is also on the UNESCO World Heritage list. The colorful church with the mountains in the background is a truly stunning sight.
Košice is the second biggest city in Slovakia, and it is important enough to have been named the capital of Czechoslovakia for a brief period at the end of WWII, before Prague had been liberated. Even so, it has a very large historical old town area. Most of the old town is for pedestrian traffic only, which makes it a lovely city to explore fully on foot. Another thing helping the atmosphere, unsurprisingly, are the copious restaurants, coffee shops, pubs, and bars that line the small, winding streets. The main street, which opens up in the middle and houses both the St. Elizabeth Church and the State Theatre of Košice, is a perfect place to walk around any time of day.
Banská Štiavnica is notable both for its geology and its architecture. The ‘valley’ that it’s in is actually a caldera, or a collapsed ancient volcano. Only about 10,000 people call this town home, but they are fortunate enough to be living in an extraordinarily well-preserved medieval town that is another one of Slovakia’s UNESCO sites. As this was once an important mining town, one thing you can do in the city is visit the open-air mining museum. You can walk more than a kilometer underground in a mine from the 17th century. If you come in the warmer months, bring your swimsuit and check out one of the many artificial reservoirs that were built to power the mining industry.
Trnava has existed since the 11th century, and soon after that it became an important meeting point for the Czech and Hungarian kings to meet and make various agreements. Later, it would gain importance as a religious center, as it was one of the centers of the Counter-Reformation. The Jesuits then opened Trnava University, and the city became key in the growth of Slovak culture. While the university has since been moved to Budapest and the city’s importance has diminished, there are still a number of beautiful Gothic, Renaissance, and Baroque buildings.
There are a surprising number of areas to check out in Bardejov, a UNESCO site and town of only 30,000. Before WWII, Bardejov was home to a sizable Jewish community, the history of which you can explore in the Jewish quarter. In the last decade, the Bardejov Jewish Preservation Committee has launched a major attempt to restore the town’s Jewish buildings. The town center, however, is also impressive from an architectural standpoint, with medieval, Gothic, and Renaissance buildings all finding their places here. Don’t forget to check out Bardejovske Kupele, the spa town just a mile north of Bardejov.
While Poprad as a town has much to offer any visitor, it is primarily known as one of the main gateways to Slovakia’s famous High Tatra mountains. Streams of people come through Poprad in summer and winter to take advantage of the city’s proximity to the mountains, which are worth visiting at any time of the year for skiing or hiking. However, the town itself has a charming historical center full of colorful buildings that date mostly to the 18th and 19th centuries. Fittingly, Poprad really comes into its beauty in the winter when it’s covered in snow, complete with the snowy Tatras in the background.