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Brownwood Regional Airport

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Brownwood Regional Airport

Brownwood Army Airfield
Brownwood Regional Airport - Texas.jpg
Summary
Airport typePublic
OwnerCity of Brownwood
ServesBrownwood, Texas
Elevation AMSL1,387 ft / 423 m
Coordinates31°47′37″N 098°57′23″W / 31.79361°N 98.95639°W / 31.79361; -98.95639
Map
BWD is located in Texas
BWD
BWD
Location in Texas
Runways
Direction Length Surface
ft m
17/35 5,599 1,707 Asphalt
13/31 4,608 1,405 Asphalt
Statistics (2012)
Aircraft operations6,000
Based aircraft44

Brownwood Regional Airport (IATA: BWD, ICAO: KBWD, FAA LID: BWD) is six miles north of Brownwood, in Brown County, Texas.[1] The National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015 categorized it as a general aviation facility.[2] The 21st Cavalry Brigade of the III Corps, U.S. Army use the airport for training in Apache and Blackhawk helicopters.

The airport has been served by airlines in the past. Service was subsidized by the Essential Air Service program until March 13, 2005,[3][4] when it ended due to federal law not allowing a subsidy over $200 per passenger for communities within 210 miles of the nearest large or medium hub airport (Brownwood is 145 miles from Austin-Bergstrom International Airport, a medium hub.)[5] Federal Aviation Administration records say Brownwood Regional Airport had 1,764 passenger boardings (enplanements) in calendar year 2003, 1,417 in 2004[6] and 232 in 2005.[7]

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Transcription

Contents

History

The airport opened during World War II as Brownwood Army Airfield and was used by the United States Army Air Forces as a training base.

The 68th and 77th Reconnaissance Groups trained at Brownwood during 1942 with a variety of aircraft, including B-17 Flying Fortress, B-24 Liberators, P-40 Warhawks and A-20 Havocs. In addition to the training performed at the airfield, patrols were flown over the Gulf of Mexico and along the Mexican border. The role of the Brownwood Army Airfield from November, 1943, to September, 1944 was to operate as a refresher school and replacement training unit for liaison pilots within the Third Air Force. One of the primary aircraft used in this role was the Stinson L-5. In October, 1944, the airfield became the new combat crew training center. From January, 1945, until the end of World War II, the primary mission of the Brownwood Army Airfield was the training and preparation of combat crews for overseas replacement.

The U.S. Government deeded the airport to the City of Brownwood after World War II. An F-4 Phantom and an F-111 are on display.

Trans-Texas/Texas International stopped at BWD until 1976.

Facilities

The airport covers 1,497 acres (606 ha) at an elevation of 1,387 feet (423 m). It has two asphalt runways: 17/35 is 5,599 by 150 feet (1,707 x 46 m) and 13/31 is 4,608 by 101 feet (1,405 x 31 m).[1]


Cargo airlines

Airlines Destinations
FedEx Express Austin

In the year ending February 6, 2012 the airport had 6,000 aircraft operations, average 16 per day: 83% general aviation, 12% air taxi, and 5% military. 44 aircraft were then based at the airport: 82% single-engine, 16% multi-engine, and 2% helicopter.[1]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d FAA Airport Master Record for BWD (Form 5010 PDF). Federal Aviation Administration. Effective April 5, 2012.
  2. ^ "2011–2015 NPIAS Report, Appendix A" (PDF). National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems. Federal Aviation Administration. October 4, 2010. Archived from the original (PDF, 2.03 MB) on 2012-09-27.
  3. ^ "Essential Air Service Communities Eliminated from Subsidy-Eligibility". Office of Aviation Analysis, U.S. Department of Transportation. July 2010. Archived from the original on May 21, 2012. Brownwood, TX, by Order 2005-1-14, effective March 13, 2005
  4. ^ "Order 2005-1-14". U.S. Department of Transportation. January 19, 2005.
  5. ^ "Order 2004-6-12". U.S. Department of Transportation. June 14, 2004.
  6. ^ "Enplanements for CY 2004" (PDF). CY 2004 Passenger Boarding and All-Cargo Data. Federal Aviation Administration. November 8, 2005.
  7. ^ "Enplanements for CY 2005" (PDF). CY 2005 Passenger Boarding and All-Cargo Data. Federal Aviation Administration. 2006.

Other sources

  •  This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website http://www.afhra.af.mil/.
  • Essential Air Service documents (Docket OST-1997-2402) from the U.S. Department of Transportation:
    • Order 97-4-29 (April 28, 1997): tentatively reselecting Lone Star Airlines to provide subsidized essential air service (EAS) at Enid and Ponca City, Oklahoma, and Brownwood, Texas, for the two-year period beginning March l, 1997.
    • Order 99-12-28 (December 29, 1999): reselects Big Sky Transportation, d/b/a Big Sky Airlines (Big Sky), to provide subsidized essential air service (EAS) at El Dorado/Camden, Jonesboro, Harrison, and Hot Springs, Arkansas, Enid and Ponca City, Oklahoma, and Brownwood, Texas, for a new two-year term at a combined subsidy rate of $6,712,448 annually effective December 1, 1999, through November 30, 2001.
    • Order 2001-11-14 (November 28, 2011): extending the final subsidy rates of Mesa Airlines at Oil City/Franklin, Pennsylvania and Gallup, New Mexico; Great Lakes Aviation at North Platte, Nebraska; and Big Sky Airlines at Enid and Ponca City, Oklahoma, Brownwood, Texas, and Hot Springs, Harrison, Eldorado/Camden and Jonesboro, Arkansas.
    • Order 2002-7-2 (July 1, 2002): selecting Air Midwest, Inc., to provide essential air service at seven communities (El Dorado/Camden, AR; Jonesboro, AR; Harrison, AR; Hot Springs, AR; Enid, OK; Ponca City, OK; Brownwood, TX) for a two-year period at subsidy rates totaling $6,693,881 annually.
    • Order 2004-6-12 (June 14, 2004): requests interested persons to show cause why it should not terminate the essential air service subsidy eligibility of Jonesboro, Arkansas, Enid and Ponca City, Oklahoma, and Brownwood, Texas, and allow Air Midwest to suspend its subsidized services at those communities as of October 1, 2004, when the current rate term expires.
    • Order 2005-1-14 (January 19, 2005): selecting Air Midwest, Inc., to provide essential air service at El Dorado/Camden, Jonesboro, Harrison and Hot Springs, Arkansas, at a subsidy rate of $4,155,550 annually for a two-year rate term; selecting Great Lakes Aviation, Ltd., to provide essential air service at Enid and Ponca City, Oklahoma, at a subsidy rate of $1,272,557 annually for a two-year rate term; terminating the subsidy eligibility of Brownwood, Texas, and allowing Air Midwest to discontinue its service there, if it chooses to do so.

External links


This page was last edited on 16 April 2019, at 15:00
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