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>About Orlando Airport

Orlando Airport Hotel Map

Holiday Inn Orlando-International Airport
5750 T.G. Lee Blvd
Orlando, FL, 32822

Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites Orlando International Airport
7900 Conway Rd
Orlando, FL, 32812

Hyatt Regency Orlando International Airport
9300 Airport Blvd
Orlando, FL, 32827

Ramada Suites Orlando Airport
7500 Augusta National Dr
Orlando, FL, 32822

Marriott Orlando Airport
7499 Augusta National Dr
Orlando, FL, 32822

Sheraton Suites Orlando Airport
7550 Augusta National Dr
Orlando, FL, 32822

Hampton Inn Orlando International Airport
5767 T G Lee Blvd
Orlando, FL, 32822

Courtyard By Marriott Orlando Airport
7155 N Frontage Rd
Orlando, FL, 32812

Hilton Garden Inn Orlando Airport
7300 Augusta National Dr
Orlando, FL, 32822

Embassy Suites Orlando Airport
5835 T G Lee Blvd
Orlando, FL, 32822

Hyatt Place Orlando Airport Northwest
5435 Forbes Pl
Orlando, FL, 32812

Renaissance Hotel Orlando Airport
5445 Forbes Pl
Orlando, FL, 32812

Orlando International Airport Hotel
3835 Mc Coy Road
Orlando, FL, 32812

Fairfield Inn By Marriott Orlando Airport
7100 Augusta National Dr
Orlando, FL, 32822

Springhill Suites By Marriott Orlando Airport
5828 Hazeltine National Dr
Orlando, FL, 32822

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About Orlando International Airport

The Orlando International Airport’s current location is on land formerly owned by the United States Air Force. Its initial use was as an air force base during World War II, and its official title was Pinecastle Army Airfield.

After the war, the military used the site to test unpowered glide aircraft. The Air Force reactivated the base for military planning during the Korean War, and the facility gained a new name, which was the McCoy Air Force Base. Later, the Air Force used the base during the Cuban Missile Crisis making it the main operating facility for U-2 reconnaissance aircraft.

When commercial air travel became a popular form of transportation, the city of Orlando required an airport. With the high-level of development in the area, the creation of a new facility was impractical. Therefore, the city and the Air Force made a compromise to share the airport. The commercial section was known as the Orlando Jetport at McCoy.

The military and the city shared the structure until 1975 as the military no longer needed the base and closed it down. The airport became the Orlando International Airport in 1976. The facility later added a U.S. Customs Service Foreign Trade Zone, and its use was so immense that, in 1979, the FAA labeled the structure a large hub airport.

In 1978, the airport began construction for its Landside Terminal along with Airsides one and three, which the facility started using in 1981. Originally, the International Concourse’s location was in Airside one. However, the airport built a separate terminal for international flights. The new terminal opened in 1990.

During 1978, the Orlando International Airport welcomed five million guests. In 2000, the facility saw around 30 million passengers. It is the third-largest airport in America and boasts the second tallest control tower in North America.

The facility’s blueprint is a hub-and-spoke design, and it features a large main terminal building along with four additional concourses, which contains the use of an elevated tram system. Passengers may check into the airport through Terminal A or B. The two terminals share their security checkpoints.

The airport added a parking lot space for drivers who are waiting to pick up their family and friends, which includes free Wi-Fi. The lot can hold 100 vehicles.

During 2007, the airport announced its first direct flight to an international location. The flight is Orlando to Frankfurt and airport officials consider the route an enormous advancement for the facility.

KBJ Architects initially designed the blueprints for the facility’s Airsides one, three and four. Later, structure updates were made to Airsides one and three, which were put into use by the spring of 2010. The airport’s structure includes the Hyatt Regency hotel. The overnight accommodations are on the East Atrium section of the main terminal.

Several airlines have chosen the airport as their focus city including Southwest, Frontier and JetBlue. The Orlando International Airport offers passengers numerous services such as information centers, ATMs and currency exchange. Other conveniences include postal service, a medical clinic and free Wi-Fi.

When guests need internet access, they’ll find numerous kiosks located around the facility. Passengers can also mail items through FedEx and UPS.