There are a number of airports in Haiti. However, not all Haiti airports have regularly scheduled flights. In fact, some small airports have no regularly scheduled passenger services. Almost all international flights enter Port-au-Prince (PAP). A few additional international itineraries go through Cap Haitien (CAP).
Some regional airports in Haiti are only served by small "local" airlines which do not make their fares available to major travel web sites. For flights out of that sort of city, you would need to research which airlines serve the city and locate their web site or phone number by any means you have at your disposal.
Haiti (Ayiti in Haitian Creole), officially the Republic of Haiti, occupies one-third of the Caribbean island of Hispaniola, and also includes many smaller islands. Haiti shares the island of Hispaniola with the Dominican Republic. The total area of Haiti is 27,750 km˛ (10,714 sq mi) and its capital is Port-au-Prince.
A former French colony, Haiti was to become the first independent black republic, and the only nation ever to have formed from a successful slave revolt. Haiti became the second non-native country in the Americas (after the United States) when it declared its independence on January 1, 1804.
Haiti's terrain consists mainly of rugged mountains with small coastal plains and river valleys. The east and central part is a large elevated plateau. In 1925, Haiti was a lush tropical paradise, with 60% of its original forest covering the lands and mountainous regions. Since then, the population has cut down all but 2% of its forest cover, and in the process has destroyed fertile farmland soils while contributing to desertification.
Haiti remains the least-developed country in the Western Hemisphere and one of the poorest in the world. Comparative social and economic indicators show Haiti falling behind other low-income developing countries (particularly in the hemisphere) since the 1980s. About 80% of the population lives in abject poverty, which is close to last place.
Nearly all Haitians speak Kreyol Ayisyen (Haitian Creole), one of the country's official languages. Haitian Creole is a language based on French, and African dialects with some Taino and Spanish influences. French is the other official language. Many also speak English and Spanish, particularly due to the proximity of the Spanish-speaking Dominican Republic and Cuba as well as the high amount of trade between the nations.
Roman Catholicism is the state religion, which the majority of the population professes. An estimated 20 percent of the population practices Protestantism. Many Haitians also practice the religion of Vodou or Voodoo, whether exclusively or alongside their Roman Catholic observances. While Vodoun has origins in Africa, many Haitian traditions and artistic styles reflect a unique syncretism, or combination, of Roman Catholicism and Vodoun. Many Haitians however deny the statistic of Vodou being practiced in the majority of the population and claim it is a false religion. ()