Guatemala Overflight and Landing Permit Issuing Authority is Guatemala CAA, DG Civil Aeronautics Aeropuerto Internacinal La Aurora Zone 13 01013 Guatemala City, Guatemala. For any permits request you may contact us 24/7 for Guatemala overflight or landing permits our flight support team on Email : firstname.lastname@example.org , SITA : SHJFTXH , AFTN : KANPAOKF
Our proficient flight support team offering wide range of complete aviation support services to any International and Domestic Airports in Guatemala along with their expertise above and below the wings in order to simplified single window operation. We can arrange Guatemala Overflight And Landing Permits for Ad-hoc Charter Flights, Scheduled Airline Seasonal Block Permits from Civil Aviation Authority of Guatemala according to their legal time frame. Our services include trip planning, overflight permits, landing permits, military clearance, technical permits, commercial or traffic permits, global ground handling arrangements, flight Tracking, fuel arrangements, catering arrangements, weather & Notams, crew hotel accommodation and any other services requested by customer,see more information about global and guatemala overflight permits and landing permit
We understand that timely, high quality and customized ground handling services, at the best price, are the key elements of a successful flight, whether it is an ad-hoc or scheduled flight, we make sure the aircraft, its crew, passengers and cargo are taken care from its landing to take off. We offer our Customers an integrated range of high quality cargo, ramp and technical services within Guatemala and various locations across the globe.
We can tailor our products to the specific needs of each of our Customers, offering all or a mix of the following services, we backed by over hundreds of Trained Agents and Operators Worldwide with a dedicated team of professionals is committed to safety, customer satisfaction and quality, we always have a solution if you can harness the right resources. Our operations center with its 20 strong team strengths of dispatchers and flight coordinators is on duty 24/7 to meet your every need. Our commercial technical and regulatory expertise of our highly professional staff enables us to organize your flight in the shortest possible time, without evert compromising.
Our highly professional Flytag Flight Support staff have the commercial, technical and regulatory knowledge and expertise which enables us handle your flight in the shortest possible time in Guatemala airports and to help reduce the inconveniences of International travel such as obtaining Guatemala overflight permits and landing permits, escorting of passengers, crew through customs and immigration. Arranging other services through third party suppliers. In addition, we adhere to strict operating and customer service standards that result in consistent, professional and personalized service at every location we serve.
We Provide Ground Handling Services In Guatemala
Travel To Guatemala
Guatemala a Central American country south of Mexico, is home to volcanoes, rainforests and ancient Mayan sites. The capital, Guatemala City, features the stately National Palace of Culture and the National Museum of Archaeology and Ethnology. Antigua, west of the capital, contains preserved Spanish colonial buildings. Lake Atitlán, formed in a massive volcanic crater, is surrounded by coffee fields and villages.
- Semuc Champey
Getting to Semuc Champey involves a 30-minute ride over bumpy roads through a jungle, but the trip is well worth the bounces. Once you get there, you can relax the bumps away with a swim in gorgeous turquoise blue pools atop a natural limestone bridge. Equally incredibly turquoise blue is the Cahabon River that created the limestone bridge and now runs under it. Caves can be found within the limestone bridge; some caves are accessible only by swimming underwater.
- Todos Santos Cuchumatan
The town of Todos Santos Cuchumatán, in a province with the same name, is a good place to see native Guatemalans wearing traditional clothing on a daily basis. It’s one of the few places in the country where this still occurs. The residents are predominantly Mayan and still speak that language. Located in the mountains of the Sierra de los Cuchumatánes, the town is noted for its annual All Saints Day celebration (Todos Santos translates as “all saints.”) The celebration features music, dancing, lots of alcohol and horse races.
Livingston is one of Guatemala’s gems tucked away on the Caribbean coast, and can only be reached by boat. Fortunately, two ferries head out and back each and every day. The town is the hub of the Garifuna culture, meaning tourists have a chance to taste the local menu and music during their visit. Evenings in Livingston are full of excitement and you may just have the opportunity to take part in the Punta, a regional dance with an incredible beat.
The name may be a mouthful, but Quetzaltenango has been described as the perfect Guatemalan town. It’s the country’s second largest city, but is not considered big nor is it considered too small. Quetzaltenango is also known by its Mayan name of Xela. The Germans moved in after the Spanish left, giving this former coffee-growing center the multi-cultural feel that can be found in the Central Plaza, home to the Catedral de Espiritu Santo. The city is a jumping off point for hikes to Laguna Chicabal, a doormat volcano, and the active Santa Maria volcano.
Many people gravitate to white-sand beaches for a little rest and relaxation. You won’t find those at Monterrico, a popular beach resort on Guatemala’s Pacific Coast. The beaches are volcanic black ash. You’ll want to bring sandals if you plan to do any beachcombing, as the sand can be too hot for bare feet. It has nice waves for surfing, but Monterrico’s main attraction may be the sea turtles. The beach is the breeding ground for four species of sea turtles.
Flores is a located on Lake Petén Itzá and connected to land by a causeway, on the other side of which lie the twin towns Santa Elena and San Benito. It was here, on the island of Flores, that the last independent Maya state held out against the Spanish conquerors. For many tourist, the main reason to visit Flores is its proximity to the famous Maya ruins of Tikal. But the island city itself is a great place to visit in Guatemala, filled with colonial, red-roofed buildings, narrow cobblestone streets, a historic church and many hotels and restaurants.
There’s just something about the name Chichicastenango that makes you want to visit. Maybe because it’s a good place to immerse yourself in the Mayan culture – almost 100 percent of the town’s population is Mayan K’iche. Maybe it’s because of the fantastic Thursday and Sunday market, where you can buy everything from food and colorful women’s blouses to lime stones for making tortillas and traditional carved wooden masks. Adjacent to the market is the Church of Santo Tomas, built on the site of a pre-Columbian temple.
Panajachel, a lakeside town in the southwestern central highlands, is named after the indigenous word for a tropical fruit, the white sapote. The town sits on the shores of Lake Atitlan, which, with Sierra Madre volcanoes on the other side, dominates the landscape. Atitlan is the deepest lake in Central America. This former Spanish colonial town, with its busy marketplace, is reputed to be the best place in Guatemala to buy souvenirs. It also makes a good place to explore surrounding native villages around Lake Atitlan, which are accessible by private boat.
- Antigua Guatemala
Antigua Guatemala is a charming colonial city in Guatemala’s central highlands and one of the best places to visit in Guatemala. More commonly known as just Antigua, it once served as the capital of the Kingdom of Guatemala. Today it is better known for its well-preserved Spanish baroque architecture. Spanish conquistadors came to the area in 1543, making Antigua the capital of their Central America holdings. Frequently stricken by earthquakes, Antigua also is well known for its ruins of old Spanish cathedrals, including the church of San Francisco, which has been destroyed a couple of times.
If you’ve seen the first Star Wars movie, you may recognize Tikal, one of the most important archeological ruins of the pre-Columbian Mayan civilization. Tikal, which date back to the 4th century BC, was the capital the powerful Mayan kingdoms. At its height, Tikal had about 3,000 buildings spread over several square miles. Be sure to visit the Great Plaza in the center; it’s flanked by the ruins of two temple-pyramids. In fact, temples, pyramids and palaces dominate the site.