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Cape Air — Wikipedia

Hyannis Air Service Inc., operating as Cape Air, is an airline headquartered at Cape Cod Gateway Airport in Hyannis, Massachusetts, United States.[3] It operates scheduled passenger services in the Northeast, the Caribbean, Midwest, and Eastern Montana. Flights between Hyannis and Nantucket, Massachusetts, are operated under the Nantucket Airlines brand, also operated by Hyannis Air Service, Inc.[4] The company slogan is We’re your wings.

Cape Air headquarters in Hyannis, Massachusetts


  • 1 History
    • 1.1 Pilots
    • 1.2 Nantucket Airlines
  • 2 Destinations
    • 2.1 Codeshares
      • 2.1.1 JetBlue
      • 2.1.2 American Airlines
      • 2.1.3 United Airlines
    • 2.2 Interline agreements
  • 3 Fleet
  • 4 Accidents and incidents
  • 5 References
  • 6 External links

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Cape Air founder Dan Wolf

The airline was co-founded in 1988 by company pilots Craig Stewart and Dan Wolf, and investor Grant Wilson. Initially, Cape Air flew between Provincetown and Boston in Massachusetts, but throughout the early 1990s new routes were added to destinations across southeastern New England. In 1994, Cape Air and Nantucket Airlines merged and now offer hourly flights between Nantucket and Hyannis. Services in Florida and the Caribbean were added in the late 1990s.


Former ATR 42 operated for Continental Connection


Cape Air Cessna 402 departing Lebanon Municipal Airport, Lebanon, NH

2004 marked the launch year of FAR Part 121 certification and a new hub of operations in Guam. This included a new fleet type consisting of three ATR 42 Turboprop aircraft. The startup team, led by Pacific Administrator, Captain Russell Price,[citation needed] launched scheduled service in July 2004 with the three ATR aircraft and two of the C402. Service was as a Continental Connection Carrier, flying from Guam to the Northern Mariana Islands of Saipan and Rota. Due to the International Dateline and the midnight connecting service to/from Japan, it was sometimes referred to as «America’s First Flight» i.e.: the first departure daily of any airline flight in the United States.[citation needed]

In late 2007, the airline began a new round of expansion in the Northeast and Midwest. On 1 November 2007, the airline began service between Boston and Rutland, Vermont, with three daily round trips. The route is operated under contract with the U.S. government Essential Air Service (EAS) program. With the help of an intrastate minimum revenue guarantee, Cape Air expanded into Indiana on 13 November 2007, offering flights from Indianapolis to Evansville and South Bend. Passenger revenue did not grow quickly enough to make the operation economically sustainable once the revenue guarantee ended, so the last Cape Air flight in Indiana was on 31 August 2008.

The airline expanded into upstate New York in early 2008, following the sudden demise of Delta Connection carrier, Big Sky Airlines. Cape Air began flying three daily round-trips on Essential Air Service routes from Boston to the Adirondack cities of Plattsburgh and Saranac Lake on February 12, 2008. The airline continued its expansion into New York when they started to fly the EAS routes out of Albany to Watertown, Ogdensburg, and Massena, and Rutland Airport. Cape Air commenced service from Rockland, Maine, and Lebanon, New Hampshire, to Boston on November 1, 2008. The company purchased four additional Cessna 402s to assist with the major growth.

Cape Air was also looking to offer services on the west coast. Cape Air submitted bids to offer service between Newport and Portland in the state of Oregon. The airline was hoping to be selected by the Newport city council to receive a financial grant to jump-start the service.[5] Ultimately they lost out to SeaPort Airlines, which was able to start service sooner than Cape Air.[6] However, in September 2013, the DOT selected Cape Air to provide EAS service between Billings and five communities in Eastern Montana, including, Sidney, Glendive, Glasgow, Havre and Wolf Point. Service in Montana started on December 10, 2013. The airline also expanded operations in the mid-Atlantic region. Cape Air provided scheduled flights from both the Hagerstown Regional Airport and the Lancaster Airport to the Baltimore-Washington International Airport («BWI»).[7] Service out of Baltimore ended in October 2012.

In May 2013, Cape Air named Linda Markham as the new President and Chief Administrative Officer.

Cape Air carried 750,000 passengers in 2014 and offered up to 550 daily flights, achieving revenues of $120M. [1]
Cape Air is the largest independent regional airline in the United States, with new routes driving steady increases over time.

In 2016, Cape Air started flying from Fort Lauderdale, Florida to Bimini, Bahamas. On April 16, 2018, United Airlines announced the end of its partnership with Cape Air. Services ended on May 31, 2018, which marked the end of United Express operations in Guam, along with the retirement of the last turboprop aircraft in the United Express fleet.[8]


In early 2016 the company had canceled flights citing a shortage of pilots. The Air Line Pilots Association disputed the existence of a pilot shortage instead citing low wages as the reason for the lack of pilots.[9] Cape Air takes on pilots as co-pilots after 500-750h in entry-level roles like instructing.
They are promoted to captain after 1,500h as first officers and they can join partners JetBlue or Spirit Airlines after 1,500h again in around two years.
Cape Air also recruits pilots over 65, the mandatory retirement age for FAR Part 121 airlines, so long as they maintain a first-class medical.[10]

Nantucket AirlinesEdit


Nantucket Airlines Cessna 402

In 1994 Cape Air merged with Nantucket Airlines. Since then, Nantucket Airlines has operated as a sister airline to Cape Air focusing on flights between Nantucket Memorial Airport and Barnstable Municipal Airport.[11] Nantucket Airlines utilizes a small sub-fleet of Cessna 402C Businessliners/Utililiners painted in Nantucket Airlines livery.


Main article: List of Cape Air destinations



Cape Air Cessna 402’s below a JetBlue jetway


Since February 2007, Cape Air and JetBlue Airways have had an interline agreement. The agreement allows Cape Air to carry JetBlue Airways passengers from Boston’s Logan Airport and San Juan to Cape Air’s destinations throughout the Northeast, Florida and the Caribbean. The agreement allows customers on both airlines to purchase seats on both airlines under one reservation. Customers also get their baggage transferred and Cape Air and JetBlue Airways are located in the same terminal in Boston and San Juan which allows for an easy connection.

American AirlinesEdit

Cape Air and American Airlines (AA) announced a code sharing agreement for the Caribbean in February 2013. The cities served by the AA codeshare are Anguilla, Nevis, Tortola, Vieques and Mayaguez. In the Midwest, Cape Air and American have had a code sharing agreement since 2010, which allows passengers from Marion, IL, Owensboro, KY, and Kirksville, MO to connect in St. Louis, MO.[12]

United AirlinesEdit

Cape Air has been a longtime partner with United Airlines (UA) and offers a code sharing agreement for many destinations. Passengers traveling through the Caribbean on select codeshare flights can enjoy special through-fares, advanced boarding passes and the ability to earn miles on a Cape Air flight. [13]

Interline agreementsEdit

Cape Air partners with the following airlines to provide interline flow-through ticketing and baggage transfers:[14]

  • Alaska Airlines
  • American Airlines
  • Condor
  • Delta Air Lines
  • Hawaiian Airlines
  • JetBlue
  • Qatar Airways
  • United Airlines

Cape Air’s fleet consists of the following aircraft:[15][16]


Cape Air Britten-Norman Islander

Type Fleet Orders Passengers Notes
Britten-Norman Islander[17] 4 9 Operates in the Caribbean
Cessna 402 68 9 To be phased out. 9th seat is the unused co-pilot chair.
Eviation Alice 75[18] 9 To be the first use of an electric aircraft for passengers.
Tecnam P2012 Traveller 30 66[19] 9 To replace the Cessna 402
Total 102 141


Cape Air Cessna 402C

In November 2010, Cape Air announced that it was considering new aircraft types to replace the Cessna 402.[20] In April 2011, Italian aircraft producer Tecnam announced it will be producing the Tecnam P2012 Traveller.[21] The aircraft made its first flight in July 2016.[22] The first aircraft was delivered to Cape Air in March 2019.[10] Cape Air formerly utilized the ATR 42 for United Express operations in Guam. However, when United retired its propeller fleet, the partnership ended between the two airlines. At the 2019 Paris Air Show, Eviation Aircraft announced that Cape Air would add the electric Eviation Alice aircraft to their fleet.[23]

Accidents and incidentsEdit

  • On January 30, 2001, a Cape Air pilot and his only passenger were injured when a Cessna 402C crashed just short of the Martha’s Vineyard Airport on a flight from T. F. Green Airport in Warwick, Rhode Island.
  • On June 12, 2007, Cape Air CEO Daniel Wolf announced the grounding of all of Cape Air’s 49 Cessna 402C aircraft nationwide, after three in-flight engine failures. The problem was blamed on premature wear on the crankshaft counterweight. All 402 services were canceled for two days while the counterweights were inspected and replaced as necessary. Normal service resumed about four days after the initial fleet grounding.[24] The FAA stated that they were monitoring repairs, but that all action taken by Cape Air was voluntary and not ordered by the FAA. «They elected to do the right thing for safety.»[25]
  • On September 26, 2008, a repositioning flight with no passengers on board departed Martha’s Vineyard at 8:05 pm en route to Boston. Shortly after takeoff from runway 33, the plane went down about two and a half miles from the airport, killing the pilot, who was the sole occupant.[25] Prior to this date, Cape Air had maintained a fatality-free record over its 18-year history.[26]
  • On January 22, 2009, a Cape Air 402C with six passengers aboard during a night flight from Key West, FL to Fort Myers, FL lost power in both engines as a result of fuel starvation due to faulty maintenance of the fuel selector. The aircraft made a successful emergency landing at Naples Municipal Airport.[27]
  • On September 9, 2021, Cape Air Flight 2072, a Cape Air 402C with one crew member and six passengers aboard went down in trees upon landing in Provincetown, coming from Boston. All seven occupants were injured. O’Connor, Kate (September 11, 2021). «Seven Injured In Cape Air Crash». AVweb. AVWeb. Retrieved September 12, 2021.
  • External linksEdit

    • Official website
    • Kirby J. Harrison (April 17, 2008). «Colorful Cape Air makes its money where the sun shines». AIN online.


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    Coordinates: 41°40′10.23″N 70°17′31.37″W / 41.6695083°N 70.2920472°W / 41.6695083; -70.2920472

    Puerto Rico’s Modernization of the Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport


    • Uncategorized

    In 2013, through the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Airport Investment Partnership Program, Puerto Rico entered into a public-private partnership for the long-term concession to finance, operate, maintain and improve the Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport (LMM), located in Carolina, Puerto Rico, just three miles from the capital city of San Juan.

    Entering into a 40-year lease with the venture company Aerostar, Puerto Rico received $615 million in an upfront leasehold fee, and an annual payment of $2.5 million for the first five years of the agreement,  along with 5 percent of revenue over the next 25 years and 10 percent of revenue for the final ten years. The company Aerostar is a joint venture between PSP Investments, one of Canada’s largest pension investments managers, and Grupo Aeroportuario del Sureste, a Mexican airport management firm. Aerostar modernized the facilities at LMM with an upfront investment of roughly $400 million, renovated terminals, automated baggage scanning, and retail stores. Recently, Aerostar announced an additional $200 million, 5-year improvement and expansion plan, including runway reconstruction, structural repairs from damage caused by Hurricane Maria, and terminal renovations.

    Today, LMM handles more than 8 million passengers per year and is served by in excess of 15 different airlines. LMM is the largest airport in Puerto Rico and serves as the island’s primary international gateway and connection to the rest of the region, primarily the continental United States.

    Building off of the success of the LMM International Airport, the Puerto Rico P3 Authority has developed a list of over 20 projects in 2017 and moved a sub-segment of these projects through a detailed screening process. The identification of project candidates together with the successful approval of legislative enhancements that introduced unsolicited proposals, has allowed the P3 Authority to formulate a pipeline of potential P3 projects.

    The most recent demand projections estimate that by 2024 traffic at the Luis Muñoz Marín International Airport will be at 17.9 million passengers.

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