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Liverpool John Lennon Airport

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Name Liverpool John Lennon Airport
Region Europe
Territory United Kingdom GB.gif
Location Speke, Liverpool, England
Serving Liverpool
Elevation 24.384 m <br />80 ft <br />80 ft24.384 m <br />
Coordinates 53° 20' 3.81" N, 2° 51' 10.02" W
Designator Length Width Surface ROPS
9/27 2286 m7,500 ft <br /> 46 m150.919 ft <br /> ASP yes/yes

Observation EGGP 171050Z VRB03KT 9999 FEW045 13/02 Q1030
Station Liverpool Airport
Date/Time 17 April 2021 10:50:00
Wind direction °
Wind speed 03 kts
Lowest cloud amount few clouds
Temperature 13°C
Dew point 2°C
Humidity 47%
QNH 1030 hPa
Weather condition n/a

Liverpool John Lennon Airport



International airport serving Liverpool and environs.


Temperate Marine climate/Oceanic climate (Köppen climate classification Cfb). Moderately cool summer and comparatively warm winter with a temperature range of only 14°C57.2 °F <br />287.15 K <br />516.87 °R <br />. Prevailing south-westerly winds from the Atlantic Ocean.



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Airport Layout

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Accidents & Serious Incidents at or in vicinity of EGGP

  • A320, vicinity Liverpool UK, 2018 (On 24 June 2018, the Captain of an Airbus A320 which had just departed Liverpool inadvertently selected flaps/slats up when “gear up” was called. The error was quickly recognised and corrective action taken but the Investigation was unable to determine why the error occurred or identify circumstances directly conducive to it. It noted that they had previously investigated four similar events to the same operator’s A320s which had occurred over a period of less than 18 months with the operator introducing a requirement for a “pause” before gear or flap selection to allow time for positive checking before selector movement.)
  • GL6T, Liverpool UK, 2019 (On 11 December 2019, a Bombardier BD700 Global 6000 making a night landing at Liverpool suffered a nose wheel steering failure shortly after touchdown. The crew were unable to prevent the aircraft departing the side of the runway into a grassed area where it stopped, undamaged, in mud. The Investigation found that the crew response was contrary to that needed for continued directional control but also that no pilot training or QRH procedure covered such a failure occurring at high speed nor was adequate guidance available on mitigating the risk of inadvertent opposite brake application during significant rudder deflection.)