Air Park-Dallas Airport

Air Park-Dallas Airport (FAA LID: F69) is a public airport located 16 nautical miles (30 km) northwest of the central business district of Dallas, in Collin County, Texas, United States. The airport is used solely for general aviation purposes. It was built as an airpark-style development, with adjacent homeowners having perpetual runway access guaranteed by restrictive covenants, but no formal ownership or management interest in the physical airfield facilities. The airport was formerly within the city limits of Hebron, Texas but was annexed by the city of Carrollton in 2008; the residential lots were not included in the annexation.

The airfield has been the subject of numerous disputes between the adjacent residents, who wish to continue using it to operate personal aircraft, and the airfield owners, who allegedly intend to redevelop the property for non-aviation-related commercial purposes.

Read more about Air Park-Dallas AirportFacilities, History

Other related articles:

Air Park-Dallas Airport - Accidents and Incidents - Flights Departing From or Bound For Air Park-Dallas
... occur near the airfield itself but involved flights originating from or bound for Air Park-Dallas August 12, 1969 A Navion G, registration number N2431T, was damaged during a forced landing in ... The aircraft had been en route from Powderly, Texas to Air Park-Dallas ...

Famous quotes containing the words airport and/or air:

    Airplanes are invariably scheduled to depart at such times as 7:54, 9:21 or 11:37. This extreme specificity has the effect on the novice of instilling in him the twin beliefs that he will be arriving at 10:08, 1:43 or 4:22, and that he should get to the airport on time. These beliefs are not only erroneous but actually unhealthy.
    Fran Lebowitz (b. 1950)

    Odors from decaying food wafting through the air when the door is opened, colorful mold growing between a wet gym uniform and the damp carpet underneath, and the complete supply of bath towels scattered throughout the bedroom can become wonderful opportunities to help your teenager learn once again that the art of living in a community requires compromise, negotiation, and consensus.
    Barbara Coloroso (20th century)