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Flights to and from the French Antilles

 

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About Air Antilles

Air Antilles Express is a French airline based in Guadeloupe and serves scheduled and seasonal services in the French Antilles. Air Antilles Express flies to many destinations including St Johns, Punta Cana, La Romana, Santo Domingo, Pointe-a-Pitre, Fort-de-France, San Juan, Saint-Jean, Castries and Philipsburg. Air Antilles began operations in December 2002 owned by the Dubreuil Group. Using the airline callsign of Greenbird, Air Antilles is an independent airline based at Pointe-à-Pitre International Airport in Guadeloupe which operates regional services throughout the French Antilles. Air Antilles has a sister airline based in Cayenne, Guyana which along with Air Antilles Express in 2014 was issued a Foreign Air Carrier Permit which allows the two carriers to operate foreign scheduled and charter air transportation between Guadeloupe, Martinique, and St. Martin to San Juan, Puerto Rico.

 


Air Antilles Fleet

The Air Antilles fleet includes three ATR 42-500, one ATR-600, two ATR 72-600 and two DHC-6-300 aircraft.

 


Air Antilles Baggage

Carry-on Baggage

The carry-on baggage allowance for Air Antilles flights is 11lb. Carry-ons must not exceed 21in x 11in x 7.8in. 

Checked Baggage

COOL, FLEX and SUPER Air Antilles passengers are permitted 50lbs of checked baggage. Passengers who have purchased BEST fare tickets do not include any checked baggage allowance, but prepaid baggage may be purchased prior to flight departure. Children under two are permitted one checked piece of baggage with a maximum weight of 22lbs. 

 


Air Antilles Check-in Information

Online Check-in

Passengers can check-in online for their Air Antilles flight using the Air Antilles website using their name and file number. 

Airport Check-in

The airport check-in deadline for Air Antilles flights will vary according to the airport and destination of your flight. The Air Antilles check-in deadline is 30 minutes except for flights departing from St-Martin Juliana, Cayenne, San Juan where the check-in deadline is 45 minutes. 

 


Air Antilles Popular Routes 

Guadeloupe dark grey plane icon Antigua

 

Punta Cuna dark grey plane iconGuadeloupe

 

Guadeloupedark grey plane icon La Romana

 

Fort-de-France dark grey plane iconGuadeloupe

 

Guadeloupedark grey plane icon Saint-Jean

 

Castries dark grey plane iconGuadeloupe

 


Air Antilles Hub Airport

Air Antilles is based at Pointe-a-Pitre International Airport, which is an airport serving the island of Grande-terre in the island of Guadeloupe, which is one of the territories of France. The airport serves as a hub airport for Air Caraibes and Air Antilles Express. Other airlines which fly to and from this airport includes Air Antilles Express, Air Canada, Air Caraibes, Air France, Air Transat, American Airlines, Corsair International, Seaborne Airlines, Winair and LIAT.

pointe a pitre guadeloupe airport

Photo credit: LPLT


Alternative Airlines to Air Antilles

Please click on the logos below to find out more about airlines that fly similar routes to Air Antilles:

Caribbean Airlines LogoCopa AirlinesAvianca LogoCubana de Aviacion Logo

 


Air Antilles News

 
4th May 2018
Here's How Caribbean Air Service Is Growing
The growing number of visitors to Caribbean destinations over the past two years are tied in large measure to the increase in airline service to regional destinations.

This trend continued this week as American Airlines became the first major U.S. airline to offer service to St. Vincent and the Grenadines, launching weekly service from Miami International Airport to Argyle International Airport. The new American flights follow last year’s inauguration of service to St. Vincent from Toronto aboard Air Canada.

American also announced new flights departing from Orlando International Airport to five new Caribbean destinations: Aruba, the Cayman Islands, Sint Maarten, The Bahamas and the Turks & Caicos. In addition, the Dallas-based carrier increased the frequencies of its service from Miami to Barbados, Curacao, The Bahamas, the Dominican Republic, St. Lucia and Trinidad & Tobago.

American will also offer new flights from Charlotte International Airport in North Carolina to The Bahamas and a new flight to Aruba from Dallas-Fort Worth.

Caribbean destinations have experienced a surge of new flights and frequency increases from regional carriers in the past year. In late March, Caribbean Airlines premiered the second series of regular flights between New York’s JFK International Airport and St. Vincent and Argyle International Airport, establishing the facility’s first long-haul, international scheduled service.

Regional and intra-Caribbean service will increase in 2018, following the merger of three Caribbean airlines into an alliance designed to ease travel among 32 Caribbean-region countries, while also lowering rates.

"The CaribSKY alliance of Antigua-based LIAT, Air Antilles of Guadeloupe and St Maarten’s Winair, co-funded by the European Union’s INTERREG Caribbean programme, will allow passengers to travel on any of the three airlines on one ticket, using codeshares and interline agreements," said Serge Tsygalnitzky, Air Antilles’ chief executive officer.

LIAT, Winair and Air Antilles will also share operational procedures, optimize schedules and “unite [the] teams while maintaining separate identities,” Tsygalnitzky said.

"The aligned airlines will operate 25 aircraft and transport 1.4 million passengers per year on 70,000 flights," other officials said.

 
 
2nd October 2017
St Barth Airport Reopens

In a major sign of strength for hard-hit St Barth, the island’s famous Gustav III airport is officially open for commerical operations.

The airport has begun taking commercial flights from carriers like Air Antilles (out of Guadeloupe) and Tradewind Aviation (out of San Juan).

The latter, Tradewind, has been at the forefront of the island’s relief efforts, regularly flying free relief flights for the first three days after the runway was cleared.

 

The island also got a boost from France President Emmanuel Macron, who visited Wednesday to assess damage and discuss restoration efforts.

“St Barths was hit hard but there is strong will there and desire to rebound quickly,” Tradewind Aviation Co-Owner David Zipkin told Caribbean Journal. “I am encouraged by the progress we’ve already seen and optimistic that a great winter season is still possible and indeed likely.”

The airport’s reopening comes as several other milestones have been reached in the island’s climb to recovery: water production is at full production, as is production at the electrical plant — with Gustavia and St Jean the first to have electricity restored.