• Waziri wa Ujenzi, Uchuzi na Mawasiliano akisikiliza taarifa ya maendeleo ya mradi kutoka kwa msimamizi wa Ujenzi Bw, Hank katika eneo la “check in” alipotembelea Jengo la tatu la abiria mapema leo. Kulia baada ya Waziri ni Kaimu Mkurugenzi wa Mamlaka ya viwanja vya ndege Tanzania Bw, Richard Mayongela.

  • Naibu Waziri wa Ujenzi Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano (Sekta ya Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano), Mhandisi Atashasta Nditiye (katikati) akisikiliza jambo kutoka kwa afisa wa kampuni ya mafuta PUMA Bw, Mohamed Ngayaika, alipotembelea kiwanja cha ndege cha Julius Nyerere leo. (Kulia ni Bw. Richard Mayongela).Kaimu Mkurugenzi Mkuu TAA.

  • Naibu Waziri wa Ujenzi, Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano (sekta ya Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano) Mhandisi Atashasta Nditiye (katikati) akisikiliza jambo kutoka kwa Mkurugenzi wa uendeshaji TanzanAir Bw. Abdul Kadir Mohamed (alienyoosha mkono) alipotembelea ofisi hizo zilizopo ndani ya Kiwanja cha ndege cha Julius Nyerere (JNIA) . Kushoto ni Bw. Richard Mayongela Kaimu MKurugenzi Mkuu viwanja vya ndege Tanzania.

  • Mkurugenzi Mkuu wa Mamlaka ya Viwanja vya ndege Tanzania (TAA) BW, Richard Mayongela (Aliyesimama mbele) akitoa ufafanuzi wa mambo mbalimbali. Kushoto mbele ni Mhe: Naibu Waziri wa Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano Mhandisi Atashasta Nditiye.

  • Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akikata utepe pamoja na Mwakilishi wa Mkurugenzi Mkazi wa Benki ya Dunia kwa nchi za Tanzania, Burundi, Malawi na Somalia Andre Bald kuashiria ufunguzi rasmi wa Uwanja wa ndege wa Bukoba mkoani Kagera.

  • Rais wa Jamhuri ya Muungano wa Tanzania Dkt. John Pombe Magufuli akipeana mkono na Mwakilishi wa Mkurugenzi Mkazi wa Benki ya Dunia kwa nchi za Tanzania, Burundi, Malawi na Somalia Andre Bald mara baada ya ufunguzi.

  • Mhandisi Balton Komba wa Tanroads (wan ne kushoto) akimpa maelezo ya jengo la tatu la abiria la Kiwanja cha Ndege cha Kimataifa cha Julius Nyerere (JNIA-TBIII), Naibu Waziri wa Ujenzi, Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano (Sekta ya Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano), Mhe. Mhandisi Atashasta Nditiye (wa tatu kushoto), na Wakwanza kushoto ni Kaimu Mkurugenzi Mkuu wa Mamlaka ya Viwanja vya Ndege Tanzania (TAA), Bw. Richard Mayongela.

  • Mkurugenzi wa Viwanja vya Ndege vya Mikoa (DRA), Bw. Valentine Kadeha (katikati) akishirikiana kupanda mti na wanafunzi wa shule ya Mpakani ya Mabibo, katika maadhimisho ya Siku ya Mazingira Duniani, iliyoadhimishwa jana kwa wafanyakazi wa taasisi mbalimbali wa Sekta ya Uchukuzi kufanya usafi nje ya Chuo cha Usafirishaji cha Taifa (NIT) na Soko la Mabibo.

  • Katibu Mkuu wa Wizara ya Ujenzi, Uchukuzi na Mawasiliano (Sekta ya Uchukuzi), Dr. Leonard Chamuriho akipanda mti ndani ya Chuo cha Usafirishaji cha Taifa (NIT), ikiwa ni moja ya kazi zilizofanyika jana kwenye kilele cha Siku ya Mazingira Duniani, iliadhimishwa kwa kufanyika usafi maeneo ya nje ya chuo hicho na soko la Mabibo.

  • Mojawapo wa Wafanyakazi wa Mamlaka ya Viwanja vya Ndege, Swalha R. Soka akishiriki zoezi la upandaji miti ndani ya Chuo cha Usafirishaji cha Taifa (NIT)

Passenger screening

Passenger screening is done to ensure traveler safety and security as they leave the airport. It is conducted at different screening points starting with the entrance area into the departure terminal and ending with one last screening point before passengers go through the boarding gates.


Five simple tips to get through passenger screening with ease

  1. Declare and surrender any weapons and other prohibited items [insert hyperlink to list of prohibited items] such as liquids, aerosols and gels that are above the restricted amounts to the security officer at the respective screening point.

  2. Remove your shoes, belt and other metal objects such as keys, coins, eye glasses and any jewelry that may cause the alarm on the metal detector to go off then walk through the metal detector.
  3. If the metal detector alarm goes off after removing the above items, you will be asked by the screening officer to remove any other item that may contain a metal object and then walk through the metal detector a second time.
  4. If the metal detector still goes off, you may be asked to take part in a frisk (pat down) search or be searched using a handheld metal detector. You may request that such screening be done in a private room. Please talk to the screening officer to make these arrangements.
  5. Let screening staff know if you have any medical condition(s) that may cause the metal detector alarm to go off; for example, an implanted metallic joint.

NOTE: Passengers who refuse to be screened will not be allowed to pass through the security screening point or to board their flight.

Liquids, aerosols and gels

To protect you from the threat of liquid explosives, there are rules for taking liquids, aerosols and gels onboard. The following rules also apply to passengers arriving on international and domestic flights who are transiting through our airports:

  1. The restrictions limit the quantity of liquids; aerosols and gels passengers may take onboard the aircraft with them.
  2. The restrictions apply to products carried in the cabin of the aircraft by passengers. They do not apply to checked baggage carried in the hold of the aircraft. However, restrictions on dangerous goods still apply.
  3. Certain exemptions apply for medicines, medical products, medical devices, and baby products that you may need during the flight. Details of these exemptions are covered in the exemptions part of this site.

 

Passengers traveling through airports need to be aware of the quantity limits for liquids, aerosols and gels that can be taken through a security screening point at the airport.

  1. Liquid, aerosol or gel products must be in containers of 100 milliliters or less (broadly equivalent to 100 grams or less).
  2. The containers must be carried in one transparent, reseal-able plastic bag, like the one in the image below.
  3. The four sides of the bag's sealed area must add up to no more than 80 centimeters (e.g. 20x20 cm or 15x25 cm).
  4. The plastic bag must be the type that can be sealed and resealed like a sandwich bag or freezer bag which have a sealing mechanism.
  5. Only one bag is allowed for each passenger, with exceptions to passengers who are carrying bags of the people in their care, including children.
  6. All containers must fit comfortably into the plastic bag and the bag must be sealed.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Remember:
Containers larger than 100 milliliters, even if only partially-filled, will not be allowed through the security screening point

What you cannot take onboard

There are certain items that cannot be taken onboard an aircraft because they represent a security risk. That is why there are restrictions on what passengers can pack in their carry-on baggage. Restrictions are in place to help passengers and aircraft personnel have a safe journey when traveling through our airports. Click here to view the list of prohibited items, liquids, aerosols and gels and dangerous goods that are not allowed onboard.


Some items are prohibited from being taken onboard because they present a security risk and have the potential to harm other passengers and crew. For example, liquid explosives may present a threat to aviation that is why there are restrictions on the quantity of liquids, aerosols and gels one can take onboard as carry-on baggage. Dangerous goods are not allowed anywhere on the aircraft, because they may be explosive, flammable, magnetic or caustic and therefore too dangerous to be taken on the aircraft. Other items, such as prescription medicines and baby products, are exempt from the liquids, aerosols and gels restrictions.


Each airline operates under its own Conditions of Carriage which may indicate what you cannot take onboard or pack in your checked baggage. Passengers are advised to familiarize themselves with these restrictions before they book their flight, to help them get through the security checks at the airport as quickly and efficiently as possible. Check with your airline if unsure whether a particular item can be taken onboard or packed in checked in baggage.

Travelers with special needs

To ensure the security of travelers it is important that all passengers and carry-on bags are screened at the security check-point. The Government recognizes that some passengers will have special needs when travelling through our airports and has provided training to security screening officers to ensure that all passengers are treated fairly and with respect when going through security screening at the airport.


This section provides information to help passengers with special needs get through security checks efficiently and with ease.

  1. Passengers with a medical condition or physical challenge

    1. Physically challenged passengers and those with a medical condition may have specific needs and requirements when traveling through our airports. Medical items that you may need during your flight, such as prescription medicines are allowed in your carry-on bags. Following the simple steps below will help you get through the security screening point quickly.

      Packing your carry-on bags

      1. Some medical items that take are in liquid, aerosol or gel form are exempt from the restrictions on liquids, aerosols and gels and can be packed in your carry-on bags. These include prescription medicine and prescribed medical devices. Information on what you cannot take on board is also available.
      2. Reasonable quantities of non-prescription medicines are allowed onboard. However, security screening officers have the final say on what a reasonable quantity is.
      3. Mobility aids such as walking sticks and crutches can be taken on board, but are subject to the screening process.
      4. Hypodermic needles can also be packed in your carry-on bags but you must have proof that they are medically necessary.

      Going through security checks

      1. Present any liquid, aerosol or gel medications, along with any supporting documentation to security screening officers at the screening point.
      2. Walking aids and wheelchairs must be screened at the security check-point. These aids may need to undergo an X-ray or explosive trace detection test.
      3. Wheelchair users can choose to have a physical search rather than go through the metal detection equipment. This search can also be conducted in private on request.
      4. Inform the security screening officer if you have any medical conditions, such as a pacemaker, that might be affected by security screening.
  2. Travelers with specific cultural or religious requirements

    1. Everyone, regardless of their religious or cultural background, has to be screened at the screening points at our airports. The Tanzania Government understands that some cultures incorporate elements of clothing into their religious observance. To respect these requirements, the Government provides the option for individuals to be screened in a private room, if requested.

      Packing your carry-on bags

      Check with your airline before you travel regarding items you cannot take onboard. Some religious items could be considered a prohibited item or weapon under our law. Click here to get list of prohibited items.

      1. If you are carrying a prohibited item or weapon in your carry-on baggage or on your person, security screening staff may be able to make arrangements for you to pack this item in your checked baggage, however this may not always be possible. Where it is not possible, you will have to surrender the item to pass through the security screening point. It is best to pack these items in your checked baggage, if permitted.
  3. Travelers who have hearing or vision impairment

    1. Travelers who have hearing or vision impairment may have specific needs and requirements when flying out of our airports. Security screening officers may use hand signals to gain the attention of a passenger who has hearing impairment. Screening officers are trained to talk passengers with such needs and not to their escorts. It is important for a passenger with hearing or visual impairment to understand what they need to do to assist with the security screening process.

      When going through security checks

      1. Passengers who are visually impaired may prefer to undergo a physical search rather than go through the metal detection equipment. The passenger can request that they stand or sit for the physical search, and have the option for the screening to take place in private, if they wish.
      2. Where it is necessary for security screening officers to search the belongings of a person who is visually impaired, they are trained to replace the items in their original location so they can easily be found again.
      3. Hearing aids are considered to be part of the person who is wearing them, and as such, the wearer will not be asked to remove their hearing aid prior to being screened.
  4. Travelling with children

    1. Travelling with children, especially young children, puts special demands on the adults responsible for their wellbeing. Following the simple steps below will help make your journey as safe and comfortable as possible.

      Packing your bags

      Remember the restrictions on travelling with liquids, aerosols and gels through our airports. However, you are allowed to take baby products onboard that may be needed during the course of your flight. This could include medicines, milk or food for your child.
      Pushchairs and prams must be screened before you board the plane with them, but many airlines do not allow these items in the cabin due to space and stowage constraints. Check with your airline for more information.


      Going through security checks

      Babies and toddlers must be carried through the passenger screening checks by a responsible adult. If your child is able to walk by themselves, they should walk through the metal detector on their own.
      Present any baby products that you wish to take onboard to security screening officers before going through security checks. Security screening officers have the final say on what a reasonable amount of baby products is.

  5. Travelling with a laptop

    1. You should take your laptop out of its bag and place it in the tray provided at the airport screening point. Removing your laptop from its bag will ensure screening officers have an unobstructed view as it moves through the screening equipment.


      Remember:

      1. Laptops are easier to get out of the bag and into the screening point tray if they are not covered by papers, mobile phones and other objects.
      2. Neatly-packed bags are less likely to need to be re-screened.
  6. Travelling with sports equipment

Some sporting equipment is prohibited from being brought on board as a carry-on bag because it could injure other passengers. These items may be packed in your checked baggage. Any sharp objects should be securely wrapped to prevent injury to baggage handlers and security screening officers.


You are not allowed to carry the following sporting items in your carry-on baggage:

  1. Baseball, softball, and cricket bats or similar objects;
  2. Hockey and lacrosse sticks or similar objects;
  3. Racquets used in squash, tennis, badminton or other sports;
  4. Billiard, pool or snooker cues;
  5. Ski poles;
  6. Golf clubs;
  7. ce skates; or
  8. Rock climbing equipment such as pitons, hooks, hammers and bolts.

Each airline operates under its own Conditions of Carriage, which may indicate what you cannot take onboard or pack in your checked baggage. Passengers are advised to check with their airline if unsure whether they can take a particular item onboard or pack it in their baggage.


See list of dangerous goods that are not permitted onboard an aircraft.

Airport Security FAQ's

  1. How can I minimize delays and ensure a smooth transition through security screening?

    To help avoid any delays you should pack your liquids, aerosols and gels before you arrive at the airport. Make sure that each container you wish to take on board does not exceed the allowable 100 millilitres, and that all containers are packed comfortably in a single, transparent, plastic, re-sealable bag. The sum of the four sides of the sealed area should not exceed 80 cm (e.g. 20x20 cm or 15x25 cm).

  2. What will I be expected to do when I reach the screening point?

    You will be required to present your bag containing liquids, aerosols and gels for visual inspection to ensure it complies with the regulations. You will need to surrender any liquids, aerosols or gels in containers larger than 100 millilitres. You will be required to remove all bulky overcoats for X-ray, and may also be requested to submit to a frisk (pat down) search.

  3. What happens with my duty free LAGs if I am a passenger on an international flight transiting through your airports?

    Transit or transfer passengers will be able to take certain duty free liquid, aerosol and gel items through the screening point as directed by security officers.

  4. What will happen to liquid, aerosol and gel items that have been confiscated?

    Any item that is not allowed on board aircraft will be confiscated at the final security checkpoint. However, we recommend that you communicate with your airline if you are not sure of the validity of any item carried on board while preparing for your journey.

  5. Why do I need to be frisk searched?

    You may be subject to a frisk search when you progress through the security screening point to determine whether you are carrying any liquids, aerosols, gels or any items that have not been packed or declared. This happens on a random basis.

  6. What does a frisk search involve?

    If you are selected for a frisk search a security screening officer will explain that you have been randomly selected and will ask your permission to conduct the search. If you refuse you will not be allowed to board your flight.
    A frisk search is not designed to be intrusive, and will usually take no more than 30 seconds. The frisk search must be conducted by a security screening officer who is the same sex as you. The officer will run their hands over your outer garments to ensure there are no items hidden on your person. If the officer discovers a hidden item, you will be required to remove and possibly surrender the item. You may also be subject to a second frisk search.
    If you are unsure about any part of the frisk search process, you should ask the security screening officer to explain it to you. You may request that the frisk search take place in a private room. In these circumstances you will be accompanied by two security screening officers, one to undertake the frisk search, and one to act as a witness.
    If you deliberately try to conceal liquids, aerosols, gels or any item that is prohibited you may be subject to interrogation involving Police.
    If you have a medical device on your person, you may wish to inform the security screening officer of this prior to the frisk search, although you are not required to do so.

  7. What does a random frisk search mean?

    Security screening officers do not target or profile particular passengers. They are instructed to continuously undertake frisk searches, which means once they have finished one frisk search, they will select the very next person they see. If you are selected, it means you were that person. It's not just passengers who are selected; airport and airline staff and government officers may also be randomly selected.
    Because security screening officers select people for a frisk search at random, you won't be selected every time you pass through a screening point. The process is similar to the random and continuous explosive trace detection process currently in place at screening points.

  8. Travelers with specific cultural or religious requirements

    Everyone, regardless of their religious or cultural background, has to be screened before they are allowed to board the plane. The Tanzania Government understands that some cultures incorporate elements of clothing into their religious observance. Before going through the screening point you may be asked to remove religious items for screening. You can request that the security screening takes place in a private room and that the screening is conducted by a person of the same sex.
    Check with your airline before you travel regarding what items you cannot take on board. Some religious items could be considered prohibited items or weapons under our law. If you are carrying a prohibited item or weapon in your carry-on baggage or on your person, security screening officers may be able to make arrangements for you to pack this item in your checked baggage, however this may not always be possible. Where it is not possible, you will have to surrender the item to pass through the security screening point. It is best to pack such items in your checked baggage, if permitted. Click here to get the list of prohibited items.

  9. A caution about getting angry or argumentative at the security screening point

A security screening officer's decision about what items to allow through a screening point is final. Arguing or getting angry with a security screening officer will most likely result in the situation getting worse. If you become verbally or physically aggressive, you may be denied permission to fly.
In some circumstances you can be arrested and charged by the Police, which may result in significant fines, possible jail time or both, if you are convicted of an offence. Airlines may also ban you from flying with them. The Tanzania Government takes aviation security very seriously, and people causing any unlawful disturbance at a screening point should expect to be dealt with according to the law.
Security screening officers do not deliberately try to make your travel experience difficult or unpleasant. Their job is to ensure the Tanzania Government aviation security requirements are met and that all members of the air travelling public and private are as secure as possible.

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Investiment Opportunities

Tanzania is an emerging economy with high growth potential. The economy is relatively diversified and there are a number of opportunities that remain untapped in many sectors. Moreover, continuous improvements towards the creation of an enabling environment have been made to make Tanzania the preferred destination for foreign direct investment. Tanzania has also put in place fiscal and non-fiscal investment incentives to provide a soft landing platform to all investors during the initial stage of project implementation. The Tanzania Investment Act 1997, the Export Processing Zone Act 2002, the Mining Act 1998; Petroleum Exploration and Production Act 1980 and the Special Economic Zones Act 2005, are the four major schemes/legislations that provide incentives to interested investors to the country.

Airports are no longer considered a place just for dispensing passengers and cargo into and out of the airport; rather they are becoming more of an airport city where all the needs of airport customers and those of the surrounding public are being met. TAA possesses huge land holdings at its various airports, part of which is earmarked for commercial investments and is offering investment opportunities in the area of service provision and/or marketing including advertisements.

In the area of Service Provision, TAA has identified various viable investment opportunities which are waiting to be taken up. These include among others project in hotel and restaurant services, fuel farms, offices, cold storage facilities, warehouses, petrol stations, commercial complexes, shopping centres, maintenance hangars, car parking facilities, logistic centres, special economic zones and farm produce.

In recent years, Airports have become increasingly become a feasible target market for producers and marketers. Our Airports accept different types of Advertisements both indoor and outdoor.
If you are interested in taking up any of the above investment opportunities kindly liaise with our respective Airport Director/ Manager for more information and assistance by clicking here.

In a nutshell, here are Seven key reasons to invest in Tanzania

Tanzania Airport Authority is here to facilitate your travel to Tanzania!


Click here for information about immigration requirements and opportunities:

Aeronautical Fees

The landing charges for Tanzania registered aircraft have been progressively at variance with those of foreign aircraft due to the continued devaluation of the Tanzania shilling against the US Dollar.

The first phase which set charges for locally registered aircraft to 50% equivalent of the USD charge rate, was implemented on 1 September 2002.

The phase that followed, where landing charge rates would be equal to those applicable to foreign registered aircraft was implemented effective 1 September 2004.

With effect from 1 January 2012 the following rates were applicable in Tanzania: -

    1. Passenger service charge

      Whenever departing from the government aerodrome a passengers is charged airport services charge as follows:

        • Domestic flight: T shs 10,000.00
        • International flight: US $40.00 or equivalent in a convertible currency.
    2. Landing Charges
      Airport   Charge per 1,000Kg or part thereof-USD   Charge per 1,000Kg or part thereof-Tshs
      Dar es salaam, Kilimanjaro,Zanzibar and Pemba   USD 5.00   Equivalent Tanzania Shilling
      Dodoma,Kigoma,Mtwara,Mwanza,Songea,Tabora and Tanga.   USD 4.50   Equivalent Tanzania Shilling
      Arusha, Bukoba, Iringa, Kilwa, Lake Manyara, Lindi, Mafia, Moshi, Musoma, Nachingwea, Njombe, Shinyanga and Songwe.   USD 4.00   Equivalent Tanzania Shilling
      Other government aerodromes   USD 3.00   Equivalent Tanzania Shilling

Note: For ease of calculation, the Tanzania Civil Aviation Authority (TCAA) sets and fixes constant exchange regularly.The set exchange rate will be published in an AIP Supplement.

  1. Parking Charges.
    Aircraft WeightCharges Per Aircraft (after the first two hours)
      Aircraft Registered in Tanzania Foreign Registered Aircraft
    Up to 20,000 Kg Tshs 1000 per 12 hours or part thereof US $5.00 per 12 hours or part thereof
    20,000Kg - 60,000 Kg Tshs 1000 per 6 hours or part thereof US $5.00 per 6 hours or part thereof
    More than 60,000 Kg Tshs 1000 per hour or part thereof US $5.00 per hour or part thereof

 

 

Message from the Director General

If you ask me what I see happening in the next 5 to 10 years in our institution I would say I see the Tanzania Airport Authority (TAA) having international airports in all cities in Tanzania. That is the direction I envision for TAA.


In addition to city airports, I also see all regional airports in border regions being upgraded to Code 4E aerodromes and accommodating all types of aircrafts in the market. This may seem ambitious but we must dream big. Currently most of our regional airports close their operations by 5pm before it gets dark. I would like to see regional airports accommodating aircrafts that carry between 70-100 passengers and managing night movement so that our main customer airlines can clock the required flying time to get good returns for their investment. I also see our city airports operating 24 hours a day, seven days a week and 365 days a year and steadily opening the gateway for intercontinental traffic into Tanzania.


One critical area for immediate improvement in our operations is the air side because our main customer is the airline whose main interest is to land safely, offload their passengers and take off. Over the past six years, some 250 million Euros has been invested towards internationally accepted infrastructural developments on the air side aimed at improving access, runway capacity, taxiway, parking for aircrafts and other air safety related facilities. Before these improvements, the Julius Nyerere International Airport (JNIA) in Dar es Salaam for example, could handle only 6 airplanes per hour. Now it can handle up to 30 airplanes an hour, and after the construction of Terminal III is completed, JNIA will be able to increase its passenger handling capacity from the existing 700 to 2,500 passengers per hour.


The greatest strength that TAA boasts of is its human capital. The Agency started with 3 professional Engineers and has grown to 11 professional Engineers and 1 consulting Engineer. We have a robust recruitment system and we hunt for the best. Our staff is highly trained and specialized. I am very proud and confident that any of my staff can represent the Agency adequately in various capacities. Training and human resource development is taken very seriously with an annual training budget of not less than 7% that has been sustainable. Staff cohesion is also very strong. It is important to note that the success of TAA's operations is due to its staff. Even though it operates in line with government policy, the government relates to TAA with an 'Eyes on, hands off' attitude.


Besides human capital, we have the required infrastructure to support our operations. Most of the regional airports have been upgraded and new ones established. Currently, TAA manages 58 airports. It has a monopoly in the industry, which is growing by a steady 15% per year in terms of movement.

 

Despite these impressive successes, TAA is grappling with a number of challenges including the common challenge of finances to fund the Agency's improvement and expansion plans. Howerver, we have been very proactive in dealing with them. In 2006, we spotted an opportunity to approach the World Bank and they showed interest to fund airports infrastructure development projects. Soon after that the Europena Investment Bank (EIB) came in and later the Arab Bank for African Development (BADEA) for developments at Mwanza airport and Songwe a Greenfield airport. BADEA has also promised to provide fund for Msalato Airport in Dodoma and Chinese are showing interest to work with TAA at some point. All these funding agencies are confident that their flags will fly high through TAA. We contribute significantly to the national economy and have been beefing up government coffers through money accrued from passenger service charges.


We do not have a strong national airline but our operations hinge on a logical strategy that will help to propel us into having model destination airports in all major cities in the country. We aim to take full advantage of the country's need for economic growth whose explosion is just around the corner with the discovery of gas in Mtwara and numerous other resources in various regions.

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Welcome to TAA

Tanzania Airports Authority (TAA)  was established on 29th November 1999 vide Government Notice Number 404 of 1999 under the Executive Agency Act Number 30 of 1997. The Authority assumed the functions of the former Directorate of Aerodromes under the Ministry of Communications and Transport currently the Ministry of Transport. The establishment of the Agency is part of the Government efforts in changing the public service structure which is geared towards improving service delivery

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Tel (Gen): +255 22 2842402/3
Fax: +255 22 2844495
Email: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
P.O.Box 18000 Dar Es Salaam

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