cheap air fares and discount airline ticketsMichigan Airports       

Use a City Name or Airport Code for Flight Searches
Do Not Use a State Name or Airport Name in Any Manner


CityCodeAirport Name
Alpena APN       Alpena County Regional
Detroit DTT All Detroit Airports
Detroit DTW Detroit Metro Airport
Flint FNT Bishop International
Grand Rapids GRR Gerald R Ford Int'l
Hancock (Houghton) CMX Houghton County Memorial
Kalamazoo AZO Kalamazoo / Battle Creek Int'l
Lansing LAN Lansing Capital City
Marquette MQT Sawyer International
Muskegon MKG Muskegon County Airport
Pellston PLN Pellston Regional
Saginaw MBS Midland-Bay City-Saginaw Int'l
Sault Ste Marie MI CIU Chippewa County Int'l
Sault Ste Marie ON SSM Sault Ste Marie Airport
Traverse City TVC Cherry Capital Airport

Other
   
Chicago IL CHI All Chicago Airports
Chicago IL ORD Chicago Ohare Int'l
Duluth MN DLH Duluth International
Ft Wayne IN FWA Fort Wayne Int'l
Green Bay WI GRB Austin Straubel Int'l
Milwaukee WI MKE General Mitchell Int'l
Minneapolis MN MSP Minneapolis St Paul Int'l
Rhinelander WI RHI Rhinelander Oneida Cnty
Sarnia ON YZR Sarnia Chris Hadfield
South Bend IN SBN South Bend Regional
Toledo OH TOL Toledo Express Airport
Windsor ON YQG Windsor Airport


There are many airports in Michigan. However, not all Michigan airports have regularly scheduled flights. We do not list the smallest airports, since there is no way to provide you flights from those airports.

Michigan is a Midwestern state of the United States. It was named after Lake Michigan, the word 'Michigan' itself being a French derivative of the Ojibwe misshikama (read "mish-ih-GAH-muh"), meaning "big lake."

Bounded by four of the five Great Lakes, plus Lake Saint Clair, Michigan has the longest freshwater shoreline in the United States, the longest total shoreline after Alaska (including island shorelines), and more recreational boats than any other state in the union. The state consists of two large peninsulas wedged between the various Great Lakes. The Upper and Lower Peninsulas are connected by the five-mile-long Mackinac Bridge, which is the third longest suspension bridge in the world.

The heavily forested Upper Peninsula is relatively mountainous in the west. The Porcupine Mountains, which are the oldest mountains in North America, form the watershed between the streams flowing into Lake Superior and Lake Michigan. The surface on either side of this range is rugged. Despite a large size, the Upper Peninsula has less than 330,000 inhabitants, who are sometimes called "Yoopers" (from "U.P.'ers") and whose speech (the "Yooper dialect") has been heavily influenced by the large number of Scandinavian and Canadian immigrants who settled the area during the mining boom of the late 1800's.

The more populous Lower Peninsula, shaped like a mitten, occupies nearly two-thirds of the state's land area. The surface of the peninsula is generally level, broken by conical hills rising to an elevation difference not exceeding 200 feet. There are numerous lakes and marshes in both peninsulas, and the coast is much indented. (airports)

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