Bali airport serves 23 international flight routes Bali airport serves 23 international flight routes

Bali airport serves 23 international flight routes

Bali airport serves 23 international flight routes  Badung (ANTARA) - Bali's I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport currently serves 23 international flight routes to and from the "Island of the Gods", which are operated by 25 airlines.  Most recently, the airline Air Asia has served the Penang-Denpasar-Penang flight route which is operated by aircraft with the Airbus A320 type.  "We appreciate and congratulate Air Asia on the inaugural flight from Penang to Denpasar. With this additional route, the connectivity of the island of Bali with Malaysia also increases," said General Manager of I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport Bali Handy Heryudhitiawan in Badung Regency, Saturday.  Malaysia is one of the country's destinations with a high number of passenger traffic. Last September, there were 87,567 Overseas Travelers (PPLN) who departed from Kuala Lumpur to Bali's I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport.  Handy Heryudhitiawan explained that foreign nationals (WNA) from Malaysia are also one of the foreigners who visited Bali the most throughout 2022.  "In the January-September 2022 period, we recorded that there were 43,283 Malaysian citizens who visited Bali Island. ," he said.  He added that passengers on the Malaysian flight route were also included in the top three highest international flight passenger traffic in September 2022.  "In September the most was the Australian route with a record of 203,975 passengers, followed by Singapore with 152,749 passengers, and Malaysia with a total of 203,975 passengers. 87,567 passengers," said Handy Heryudhitiawan.  On its inaugural flight, an Air Asia aircraft with flight number AK-1234 from Penang landed at I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport, Bali, carrying 77 passengers.  Then the plane flew from Denpasar to Penang with 67 passengers  With the addition of the Penang-Denpasar-Penang route, his party hopes that connectivity with Malaysia will be higher and international passenger traffic can also increase.

Badung (ANTARA) - Bali's I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport currently serves 23 international flight routes to and from the "Island of the Gods", which are operated by 25 airlines.

Most recently, the airline Air Asia has served the Penang-Denpasar-Penang flight route which is operated by aircraft with the Airbus A320 type.

"We appreciate and congratulate Air Asia on the inaugural flight from Penang to Denpasar. With this additional route, the connectivity of the island of Bali with Malaysia also increases," said General Manager of I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport Bali Handy Heryudhitiawan in Badung Regency, Saturday.

Malaysia is one of the country's destinations with a high number of passenger traffic. Last September, there were 87,567 Overseas Travelers (PPLN) who departed from Kuala Lumpur to Bali's I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport.

Handy Heryudhitiawan explained that foreign nationals (WNA) from Malaysia are also one of the foreigners who visited Bali the most throughout 2022.

"In the January-September 2022 period, we recorded that there were 43,283 Malaysian citizens who visited Bali Island. ," he said.

He added that passengers on the Malaysian flight route were also included in the top three highest international flight passenger traffic in September 2022.

"In September the most was the Australian route with a record of 203,975 passengers, followed by Singapore with 152,749 passengers, and Malaysia with a total of 203,975 passengers. 87,567 passengers," said Handy Heryudhitiawan.

On its inaugural flight, an Air Asia aircraft with flight number AK-1234 from Penang landed at I Gusti Ngurah Rai International Airport, Bali, carrying 77 passengers.

Then the plane flew from Denpasar to Penang with 67 passengers

With the addition of the Penang-Denpasar-Penang route, his party hopes that connectivity with Malaysia will be higher and international passenger traffic can also increase.

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