Seattle Airport Parking | Seattle Airprot Hotels | Seattle Park and Fly Hotels | Sea-Tac Airport Washington
Park and Fly Hotels near Seattle WA Airport
Seattle park and Fly Package Includes:
Free SeaTac parking up to 14 days
Free round trip SeaTac airport shuttle service
SeaTac airport hotel accommodation
Ramada Inn Seattle Airport - SEA-TAC
SeaTac Park and Fly Hotel
Free SEA parking up to 14 days
Free round trip SeaTac airport shuttle service
Quality Inn Seattle Airport - SEA
Seattle airport park and fly hotel
Free long term parking up to 7 days
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Days Inn Seattle Airport - SEA-TAC
Seattle airport hotel with free parking
Free parking up to 7 days
Free Sea Tac airport shuttle service
Knights Inn Seattle Airport - SEA-TAC
SeaTac park and fly hotel
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Comfort Inn Seattle Airport - SEA-TAC
Seattle park before fly hotel
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Parking at Seattle Airport - Sea-Tac
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Seattle Airport Sea-Tac Address
Main Terminal Building
17801 International Boulevard (Pacific Highway S.)
Seattle, Washington 98158
From Interstate 5 North
Take I-5 N to Exit 154
Drive west on State Route 518
Take the Sea-Tac Airport exit.
Directions to Seattle Airport
From Interstate 5 South
Take I-5 S to Exit 154 B
Drive west on State Route 518 to the Sea-Tac Airport exit
From Hwy 99 South
Take 99 south.
At the First Avenue Bridge stay right
Follow State Route 509 south to the State Route 518 exit (Burien, Sea-Tac Airport)
Turn left onto 518
Take the Sea-Tac Airport exit.
From Interstate 405 South
Take I-405 S until it turns into State Route 518.
Take the Seattle Sea-Tac Airport exit.
Seattle Stay Park Fly and Save
Seattle–Tacoma International Airport SEA, (Sea–Tac Airport or Sea–Tac) is in SeaTac, Washington at the intersection of State Routes 99, 509, and 518, about 1.5 miles (2.4 kilometres) west of Interstate 5. It serves Seattle, Tacoma and the rest of Western Washington.
The airport has flights to cities throughout North America, Europe, the Middle East, and East Asia. It is the main hub for Alaska Airlines, whose headquarters is near the airport, and its regional subsidiary Horizon Air. It is a hub and international gateway to Asia and Europe for Delta Air Lines, which has expanded at Sea-Tac since 2011.
In 2014 the airport served over 37 million passengers, making it the 15th-busiest airport in the United States. It ranks 23rd in total aircraft operations and 21st in total cargo volume.
The airport is the largest generator of vehicle trips in the state, and its 13,000-car parking garage is North America's largest parking structure under one roof.
The top airlines at the airport by passenger count in 2014 were Alaska Airlines (51.46%), Delta Air Lines (15.53%), United Airlines (8.23%), and Southwest Airlines (8.03%).
This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (October 2011)
The airport was built by the Port of Seattle in 1944 after the U.S. military took control of Boeing Field in World War II. The Port received $1 million from the Civil Aeronautics Administration to build the airport, and $100,000 from the City of Tacoma. The first scheduled airline flights were Northwest and Trans-Canada in 1947; Western and United moved from Boeing Field in the next couple of years, and Pan Am moved in 1952–53, but West Coast and successor Hughes Air West stayed at Boeing Field until 1971.
In June 1951 there were four runways at 45-degree angles, between 5,000 and 6,100 feet (1,500 and 1,900 m) long; the northeast-southwest and northwest-southeast runways intersected just west of the north-south runway that eventually became today's runway 34R. Runway 34 was lengthened to 7500 ft in 1951, to 8500 ft by 1958 and to 11900 ft by 1962. Runway 34L replaced runway 2 around 1970.
The April 1957 OAG shows 216 departures a week on United, 80 Northwest, 35 Western, 21 Trans-Canada, 20 Pan Am, 20 Pacific Northern, and 10 Alaska. The first jet flights were Pan Am 707s to Honolulu via Portland in late 1959. In 1966 Scandinavian Airlines began the airport's first non-stop route to mainland Europe (Pan Am nonstops to London began around 1961). The first concourse opened in July 1959.
The two-story North Concourse (later dubbed Concourse D) added four gate positions and a new wing 600 feet (180 m) long and 30 feet (9.1 m) wide. The one-story South Concourse (now Concourse A) opened in 1961, adding another 688 feet (210 m) to the length of the airport. The 800-foot (240 m) long Concourse B opened in December 1964. It added eight gate positions, bringing the total to 19, a 12,000 square feet (1,100 m2) area housing international arrivals, and the offices of U.S. Customs, Immigration, Public Health and the Department of Agriculture. Concourse C opened in July 1966. Just four years later, it was extended to include another 10 gates, bringing the total to 35. The Port embarked on a major expansion plan, designed by The Richardson Associates and lasting from 1967 to 1973, adding a second runway, a parking garage, two satellite terminals, and other improvements. A$28-million new terminal literally swallowed up the old 1949 structure; it was built over and around it. Opened in 1973, the new terminal quadrupled the area for public use. On July 1, 1973, the Airport opened two new satellite terminals, along with an underground train system to connect them to the Main Terminal. In the mid-1980s, the Main Terminal was renovated and another 150 feet (46 m) was added to the north end. Concourse D was expanded in 1987 with a rotunda that added four new gates. In 1993, Concourses B, C, and D were renovated. The project, designed by NBBJ, included the addition of 150,000 square feet (14,000 m2) and the renovation of 170,000 square feet (16,000 m2) of space in Concourses B, C, and D. On June 15, 2004, the 2,102-foot (641 m) new Concourse A was unveiled with 14 new gates, a dozen new restaurants, new artwork and the airport's first moving sidewalks.
Residents of the surrounding area filed lawsuits against the Port in the early 1970s, complaining of noise, vibration, smoke, and other problems. The Port and the government of King County adopted the Sea-Tac Communities Plan in 1976 to address problems and guide future development. The Port spent more than $100 million over the next decade to buy homes and school buildings in the vicinity, and soundproof others nearby. In the mid-1980s, the airport participated in the airport noise-compatibility program initiated by Congress in 1979. Airport-noise contours were developed, real estate was purchased and some homes were retrofitted to achieve noise mitigation.
In 1978 the U.S. ended airline regulation, and U.S. airlines were allowed to determine routes and fares without government approval. Deregulation resulted in new service to Seattle, including from TWA, the fourth-largest U.S. airline.
After the death of U.S. Senator Henry Martin "Scoop" Jackson in 1983, the Seattle Port Commission voted to change the name of the airport to Henry M. Jackson International Airport. Denizens of Tacoma interpreted the change as an insult to their community —the second time in the airport's history that the port authorities had attempted to remove "Tacoma" from the name. The $100,000 that Tacoma had provided for the airport's construction during World War II had come with an explicit promise that the city would be included in the airport's name. The controversy was resolved after polls of Seattle and Tacoma area residents indicated their preference for the original name by margins as much as 5:1. Helen Jackson, the widow of the late Senator Henry M. Jackson, expressed her desire that their family remain neutral in the debate. With a 3–2 vote of the Port of Seattle Commission, the name reverted to Sea-Tac early in 1984.
SeaTac Airport in September 2007 as runway 16R/34L was under construction (opened November 2008)
In the late 1980s the Port of Seattle and a council representing local county governments considered the future of air traffic in the region and predicted that airport could reach capacity by 2000. The planning committee concluded in 1992 that the best solution was to add a third runway to the airport and construct a supplemental two-runway airport in one of the neighboring counties. Members of the community opposed a third runway, as did the Highline School District and the cities of Des Moines, Burien, Federal Way, Tukwila, and Normandy Park, but a 1994 study concluded there were no feasible sites for an additional airport. The Port of Seattle approved a plan for the new runway in 1996, prompting a lawsuit from opponents. The Port secured the necessary permits by agreeing to noise reduction programs and environmental protections. Runway opponents appealed these permits, but dropped their challenges in 2004.
The new 3rd runway opened on November 20, 2008, with a construction cost of $1.1 billion. Parallel to the existing two, the new runway is 2500 ft west of runway 34R, allowing landings on both in times of low visibility. The older runways are 800 ft apart, too close to allow use of both in the frequent low visibility.
Seattle-Tacoma International Airport could be set for a major expansion.
The Port of Seattle commissioners on Tuesday discussed expansion plans that would help the airport accommodate a rapid growth in passenger traffic that's expected over the next two decades. First on the list of projects: a new international arrivals facility that would come online in 2019, The Seattle Times reports.
The Port also is looking at adding as many as 35 more gates to the 81 that already exist at the airport.
THE SEATTLE TIMES: Big Sea-Tac expansion plans bring big headaches over money, logistics
KING 5: Sea-Tac Airport studies expansion options
AIR TRANSPORT WORLD: Expansion funding like a 'proxy fight' between Alaska Air, Delta
About 37 million passengers used the airport in 2014, but officials project that number will grow to 66 million by 2034. The Port of Seattle expects flight levels to increase as well – jumping to 540,000 takeoffs and landings per year in 2034, up from 350,000 in 2014.
Seattle-based Alaska Airlines is Seattle-Tacoma's busest airline, carrying more than half of the airport's traffic.
Beyond Alaska Air, Delta Air Lines has been expanding rapidly at Seattle. That carrier has moved to turn Seattle into a hub and a gateway for international flights, especially to Asia. But that growth has increasingly put Delta at odds with Alaska Airlines, which – for now – remains partners with Delta.
As for Delta, it is pushing for a new International Arrivals Facility that would replace the customs facility at Seattle-Tacoma's South Satellite terminal. That facility faces severe congestion when multiple international wide-body flights land around the same time.
MORE: Long security lines frustrate fliers at Seattle airport (June 2013)
ARCHIVES: Delta adds two more Asian routes from fast-growing Seattle
ARCHIVES: The 'frenemy' strikes back: Alaska Air takes on Delta
MORE: Alaska Air fires back at Delta, adds 3 new Salt Lake routes
Speaking to the Times, Mike Medeiros – Delta's executive in charge of its operations – called the planned International Arrivals Facility "critically, critically important for Sea-Tac to keep a competitive edge" against competing West Coast hubs like San Francisco and Vancouver.
However, the Times notes the estimated price tag for that facility has jumped from $344 million to $608 million.
The Times adds the facility -- and its cost -- Is already causing a fierce dispute between Alaska Airlines and Delta Air Lines over how, or even whether, it should be funded."
Alaska Air, of course, is primarily a domestic carrier, though it does offer a number of flights to Mexico and some to Canada. The Times writes "Alaska wants the majority of funding for the international facility to come from higher airport fees and rates charged to Delta and the other international carriers, which would then likely pass the cost along to passengers on their flights."
Alaska Air says it wants the fees it pays to the airport to be used for upgrades to the main terminal and airfield – and not for an international facility that Alaska Air says would provide a greater benefit to rival Delta than to itself.
Against that backdrop, Joe Sprague, Alaska Air's SVP for external affairs, urged the Port commissioners to "go back to the drawing board and come up with a project that costs less money," the Times reports.
Parking at Sea-Tac Airport
Whether you're traveling for business or pleasure, Seattle-Tacoma International Airport's onsite parking garage offers the closest, most convenient airport parking for your needs and budget. With more than 13,000 spaces available for both short- and long-term parking, the Sea-Tac Airport garage offers a wide range of affordable parking options for business and leisure travelers.
ADDITIONAL PARKING ON THE 1ST AND 2ND FLOORS OF THE GARAGE ARE NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
General Parking is available on seven floors of the Sea-Tac Airport garage - Floors 1-3, and 5-8. The rate is just $3 an hour with a maximum of $28 for up to 24 hours and a special weekly rate of $130. Parkers can use General Parking for both short- and long-term stays.
Travelers may leave their vehicles for extended periods. Travelers parking for more than 30 days must make special arrangements through the Airport's Public Parking Office, (206) 787-5308. Without these arrangements, the vehicle may be considered abandoned and could be towed at the owner's expense.
updated on Apr 24, 2017
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