DBEA55AED16C0C92252A6554BC1553B2 Clicky DBEA55AED16C0C92252A6554BC1553B2 Clicky
February 27, 2024
US international air traffic patterns
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In what increasingly feels like a world gone mad, with a tepid international air travel recovery that may now become even more languid, we take a look at US international air traffic numbers through September 2021 from just published data.  As always let’s go to the model.

There are four pages readers can interact with, selecting items to get different views. 

  • Page 1: Select an airline and a destination to see passenger volume, average flight distance (miles), monthly (seasonal) traffic flows, and market growth.
  • Page 2: Select an airline and a country destination see the traffic volume by origin US airport. Essentially US outbound traffic.
  • Page 3: Select an airline and origin country to see the traffic volume by US destination airport. Essentially US inbound traffic.
  • Page 4: Select one of the top 20 countries generating air travel to the US, and then one of the top 20 US destination airports to see the top 10 airline market shares and overall market traffic.

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Co-Founder AirInsight. My previous life includes stints at Shell South Africa, CIC Research, and PA Consulting. Got bitten by the aviation bug and ended up an Avgeek. Then the data bug got me, making me a curious Avgeek seeking data-driven logic. Also, I appreciate conversations with smart people from whom I learn so much. Summary: I am very fortunate to work with and converse with great people.

2 thoughts on “US international air traffic patterns

  1. The Passengers per year Increase/decrease chart (bottom right or page 1) does not appear to be showing decreases in years where the (top left) passengers per year chart shows decreases.

    Are these charts both labelled ‘passengers per year’ showing different things? Or is the increase/decrease chart malfunctioning?

  2. The lower chart is the percent, they show the same thing in different ways. The lower chart is OK. Thanks for your question though.

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