Liverpool John Lennon Airport (LJLA) is in the process of updating its Master Plan, setting out its plans for future development and growth until 2050.
A draft Airport Master Plan was published for consultation over a four-week period in June and July 2017 and an Interim Consultation Summary has been published providing a summary of the activities undertaken during the consultation and a summary of the responses received.
All comments received will be considered in the preparation of the final Master Plan. Once the final Master Plan is completed, the Consultation Summary will be updated to form a more detailed consultation report including a response from LJLA to the comments received.
Draft Airport Master Plan
The following documents were used during the public consultation
You can download a summary leaflet about the Master Plan here.
The vision for Liverpool John Lennon Airport
Liverpool John Lennon Airport (LJLA) plays an important role as an international gateway to the Liverpool City Region. The airport plans to:
• serve additional destinations including long haul;
• increase passenger number to 7.8 million passengers per annum (mppa) by 2030 and 11 mppa by 2050;
• support upto 12,280 jobs by 2030, and add £625 million per annum to the economy of the Liverpool City Region;
• minimise environmental impacts including reducing the overall area impacted by operational noise, through improvements in aircraft and monitoring technology.
Download a more detailed version of the Master Plan layout shown above here.
Our vision is to:
• be the Airport of choice for business and leisure travellers from across the North West and North Wales;
• increase the number of destinations served.
The Master Plan seeks to deliver:
• growth in passenger numbers and destinations;
• extension of the runway to enable long haul flights;
• extension of the terminal, new parallel taxiway to the south of the runway and additional aircraft stands;
• additional parking, hotel provision, office space, retail and commercial services north of the runway;
• mixed employment development south of the runway – cargo; business and general aviation and maintenance repair and overhaul facilities; and
• extension of the Speke Garston Coastal Reserve along the Mersey shoreline.