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  #61  
Old Posted Dec 19, 2005, 8:05 PM
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I agree with the logo being updated. I suggested that they lose the leaf. It seems that so many companies in Canada use the leaf in their branding. We know it's Canadian, travellers coming here or leaving know it's Canadian, but do we really need it pointed out to us?
Updated screens would be cool!
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  #62  
Old Posted Dec 22, 2005, 8:35 PM
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Vancouver faces possible Xmas airport strike

Last Updated Thu, 22 Dec 2005 12:35:02 EST
CBC News

Vancouver International Airport could be shut down by a strike just before Christmas, although both sides are hoping for a deal before the Christmas Eve deadline.

District Lodge 140 of the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers, which represents the workers who clean planes and handle baggage at the airport, and their employer, the multinational company Servisair/GlobeGround, are meeting a federal conciliator Thursday.

Union spokesman Mike Clegg said a sympathy walkout by the pre-boarding screeners, who are in the same union "would actually paralyze the airport."

The deadline is 2 p.m. on Dec. 24.

The union, which represents 500 people, has served the company with a strike notice. After that, "we had a pretty good meeting with the company with regards to bargaining. We are quite optimistic we'll get a deal, hopefully before Christmas Day," Clegg said.

Company spokeswoman Zdenka Buric said Servisair/Globe Ground is eager to avoid a walkout.

"Right now, what we are really trying to focus on is continuing with the negotiations and coming to a resolution so that no services will be affected."

Seniority is one of the major issues.

The potential problem in Vancouver is one of two Christmas transportation strikes looming on Thursday.

Servisair/GlobeGround provides airport services all over the world, including Winnipeg and Montreal, its website says.

On Monday, District Lodge 140 members at Trudeau Airport (formerly Dorval) in Montreal voted 66 per cent in favour of a new contract with Servisair/GlobeGround.
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  #63  
Old Posted Dec 22, 2005, 9:20 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by phesto
Vancouver faces possible Xmas airport strike

Last Updated Thu, 22 Dec 2005 12:35:02 EST
CBC News

Vancouver International Airport could be shut down by a strike just before Christmas, although both sides are hoping for a deal before the Christmas Eve deadline.

District Lodge 140 of the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers, which represents the workers who clean planes and handle baggage at the airport, and their employer, the multinational company Servisair/GlobeGround, are meeting a federal conciliator Thursday.

Union spokesman Mike Clegg said a sympathy walkout by the pre-boarding screeners, who are in the same union "would actually paralyze the airport."

The deadline is 2 p.m. on Dec. 24.

The union, which represents 500 people, has served the company with a strike notice. After that, "we had a pretty good meeting with the company with regards to bargaining. We are quite optimistic we'll get a deal, hopefully before Christmas Day," Clegg said.

Company spokeswoman Zdenka Buric said Servisair/Globe Ground is eager to avoid a walkout.

"Right now, what we are really trying to focus on is continuing with the negotiations and coming to a resolution so that no services will be affected."

Seniority is one of the major issues.

The potential problem in Vancouver is one of two Christmas transportation strikes looming on Thursday.

Servisair/GlobeGround provides airport services all over the world, including Winnipeg and Montreal, its website says.

On Monday, District Lodge 140 members at Trudeau Airport (formerly Dorval) in Montreal voted 66 per cent in favour of a new contract with Servisair/GlobeGround.
Just goes to prove what I've always suspected: the real pronunciation for union isn't "yoon'yun", it's "pack of pathetic little looser grinches that'll be the first with their backs to the wall when the revolution comes"

(with gratitude to the Hitchhiker's Guide for the last bit of my diatribe)
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  #64  
Old Posted Dec 30, 2005, 6:54 AM
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Personally, i'm hoping for 1) a direct scheduled conection to paris 2) more fights to central/south america (JAL already has a NRT-YVR-MEX flight). 3) the expansion of harmony to have more national presence.
Also the new planned harmony routes to china are promising....
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  #65  
Old Posted Dec 31, 2005, 1:52 PM
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found this on pcl's website.
model showing the west chevron expansion



i was at yvr over the holidays and was surprised to see how fast they're moving with construction. the link building is already u/c.
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  #66  
Old Posted Dec 31, 2005, 2:50 PM
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What a funny shape! Which terminal is that?^ I think more international flights would be good too. For the logo, I say lose the leaf too...
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  #67  
Old Posted Dec 31, 2005, 5:26 PM
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^ that would be an addition to the intl terminal. you can see the domestic terminal in the background, and the fairmont would be to the left of the photo.
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  #68  
Old Posted Jan 13, 2006, 12:32 AM
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From the YVR website:

January 5, 2006 - 15:30 PM

VANCOUVER INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT AUTHORITY'S CREDIT RATING AMONG THE BEST IN THE WORLD

Standard and Poor's Raises Credit and Senior Unsecured Debt Ratings

Standard & Poor's announced today that Vancouver International Airport Authority's credit and senior unsecured debt ratings have been raised to "AA" from "AA Low," making YVR one of only four airports in the world with such a high designation.

"The new ratings reflect our strong financial management and our successful approach in developing YVR as an economic generator for the province and Canada's Pacific gateway," said Larry Berg, President and CEO, Vancouver International Airport Authority.

Standard & Poor's based the upgrade on the Airport Authority's "very strong business and financial profiles," and history of conservative financial management. Despite the turbulent times the aviation industry experienced in recent years, such as September 11, 2001, and the SARS crisis, the Airport Authority managed to maintain strong credit metrics, said Standard & Poor's, adding that the upgraded ratings reflect confidence in the Airport Authority and the expectation that its "financial profile will remain robust."

The Airport Authority's "AA" rating is shared with three other airports: Los Angeles International Airport, Oklahoma City Airport (Will Rogers World Airport) and A�roports de Paris.

About Vancouver International Airport Authority
The Airport Authority is a community-based, not-for-profit organization that operates Vancouver International Airport (YVR). The second largest international passenger gateway on North America's West Coast, YVR expects to welcome 16.9 million passengers in 2006. The Airport Authority is undertaking a $1.0-billion capital program that will ensure the airport meets the growing demand for air travel, and continues to be developed as a premier global gateway and economic generator for British Columbia.

-YVR-

For more information:
Media Relations
Vancouver International Airport Authority
604.880.9815
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  #69  
Old Posted Jan 17, 2006, 6:13 PM
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Another Strong Year Ahead For YVR
By LARRY BERG, President and Chief Executive Officer

Coming off a record year, the Airport Authority is preparing for another year of growth in 2006, with passenger traffic forecasted to total 16.9 million and new opportunities arising. At YVR we’re particularly well positioned geographically and strategically—to take advantage of these opportunities.

Heading into the New Year, we will focus on Building the Gateway constructing the infrastructure to meet growing demand, working to seize new opportunities resulting from Canada’s recently liberalized air policy, working to further liberalize Canada’s international air policy with a focus on secondary markets, employing innovative passenger facilitation initiatives, and completing a 20-year airport development plan.

In the coming year, we’ll continue construction of the International Terminal’s new wing, the Link Building, related expansion projects and the airport portion of the Canada Line, so we’re prepared to handle increased passenger traffic.

In addition to capitalizing on the Open Skies agreement with the United States and the new bilateral air transport agreement with China, our priorities in 2006 will include the pursuit of new bilaterals with Singapore, Malaysia, France and the United Arab Emirates, and the conclusion of China’s Approved Destination Status for Canada. We’re pleased that Ottawa is working toward more liberal air transport agreements, and we’ll work to keep the momentum
going.

To make the journey smoother for our passengers, we will continue to work with government agencies and airline partners for full implementation of existing simplified travel solutions, and look for new ways to expedite passengers through processing at YVR.

We’re already an industry leader when it comes to the use of self-service check-in kiosks, and we’re continuing to deploy them in off-airport locations, such as downtown hotels and the convention centre, making it easier for passengers to check in, and easing congestion at the airport.

Also in 2006, we’ll be undertaking consulting with stakeholders on the first draft of our long-term Master Plan covering 2007-2027. The draft will follow more than a year of consultations with community groups, industry, government, airport users and Sea Island employees. It will outline future terminal, runway and transportation development plans that we will undertake over the next two decades to ensure that YVR remains an economic generator, serving all British Columbians.

On a celebratory note, YVR will reach the ripe old age of 75 in 2006. Three-quarters of the way to the century mark, YVR has truly become a premier global gateway, and is rated among the world’s best. That’s not bad for an airport that in its opening year served only about 3,000 passengers, most of them on Vancouver sightseeing tours—now that’s Auld Lang Syne.

------------------------------------

16.9 million seems realistic for 2006, if a bit modest. That would be a 500k increase, or same as '05.

Now to reach 33 million by 2027, you would need 800k per year...
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  #70  
Old Posted Jan 18, 2006, 2:06 AM
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^ There will be a huge increase for 2010.
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  #71  
Old Posted Jan 18, 2006, 2:30 AM
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^That's true, but the huge annual increase in passengers expected for the year 2010 won't be sustained in the years following. In other words, the Olympics will be positive for passenger numbers in the years following 2010, but won't be anywhere near the increase in that one year.

The passenger projection targets that have been quoted by Berg:

2006- 16.9 million
2010- 21 million
2027- 33 million
2044- 45 million

You can see after 2010, assuming we see a constant increase, that it would take a ~700k increase per year (currently 6%) to meet those targets- not altogether that large, but it would have to be sustained growth over 30 years...
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  #72  
Old Posted Jan 18, 2006, 2:33 AM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by phesto
Another likely route that has been mentioned by Qantas (for ~2008) is YVR-MEL with the 787.
it'll most likely be under the new Jetstar International (Qantas' LCC) banner - the first 12 or 13 787s are going to this new international wing:



Jetstar is Tullamarine-based (and parent Qantas is Mascot-based) if they can eventually make that daily year-round then awesome, re: A380, that'll probably fly from Sydney direct to Van then probably on to Toronto, it's conceivable Jetstar International might fly Melbourne-Vancouver-Montreal as well with both the Sydney and Melbourne flights leaving so as they can co-ordinate landing in Vancouver and allow pax to change planes to get over to Ontario/Quebec.

incidently I'm looking at the possibility of flying on the new YVR-SFO-SYD-MEL Qantarse service in August (with BA LHR-YUL, then WJ YYZ-YVR), I'll score a decent amount of Frequent flier points that way
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  #73  
Old Posted Jan 18, 2006, 9:35 PM
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^Interesting. What's the point of having a Jetstar International? Are the fares going to be lower than what Qantas would charge?
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  #74  
Old Posted Jan 26, 2006, 6:06 PM
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Some news on the first AC routing to take advantage of 5th freedom rights under the new Canada-US bilateral agreement. Could have some future implications for YVR-SYD.

Air Canada files to fly Los Angeles-Sydney non-stop

MONTREAL, Jan. 25 /CNW Telbec/ - Air Canada today announced that as a
result of new market opportunities presented by the recently expanded Open
Skies Agreement for Canada and the United States, the airline will apply to
Canadian and Australian authorities to commence daily Toronto-Los Angeles-
Sydney service. Flights would commence during the first half of 2007 with the
delivery of Air Canada's new Boeing 777 fleet featuring industry-leading
lie-flat suites in the Executive First cabin and personal entertainment
systems at each customer's seat throughout the aircraft. Air Canada already
operates between the U.S. and Australia on its Vancouver-Honolulu-Sydney
service using existing route authorities.

With an elapsed westbound time of 21 hours and 15 minutes, Air Canada's
Toronto-Sydney flights via Los Angeles would offer the fastest elapsed time of
any airline from eastern Canada to Australia, shaving three and a half hours
off current Air Canada routings and also offering one-stop service from all
business markets across Canada. The daily flights would serve Canadian,
American and Australian consumers as well as freight forwarders, seeking
convenient and competitive air transportation between Canada and Australia,
the United States and Australia, and Canada and the United States. Air Canada
plans to work with its Star Alliance partners, Air New Zealand, United
Airlines and US Airways, through schedule coordination and codeshare services
to offer customers increased choice and convenience.

"The recently concluded Open Skies Agreement for Canada and the United
States opens new opportunities for Air Canada to enhance service for consumers
and business in Canada, the United States and international markets,
such as Australia," said Ben Smith, Vice President, Network Planning.
"We look forward to working with Canadian and Australian authorities to derive
maximum benefits for our customers in all three countries. Air Canada has long
advocated the further liberalization of our shared skies so that we can better link
our expanded North American network to our growing international network,
and further capitalize on our cooperative agreements with our commercial partners.

In addition to offering all our customers faster access to and from Australia,
same plane service from our main hub in Toronto will raise the bar in premium
in-flight comfort using our new 777 fleet."

The Toronto-originating flights would be timed to offer convenient
connection possibilities in Los Angeles to and from Montreal, Edmonton,
Calgary and Vancouver, as well as to and from points throughout the United
States via Los Angeles on flights operated by Air Canada's Star Alliance
partners, United Airlines and US Airways.

An Open Skies Agreement for Canada and the United States was concluded
November 10, 2005. The agreement comes into effect September 2006. In
addition to providing for more choice and competitive pricing for consumers,
the agreement allows for carriers of each country to carry passengers via the
other country to third countries, referred to as "fifth freedom" rights, such
as Air Canada proposing to serve Australia via the United States.
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  #75  
Old Posted Jan 28, 2006, 1:59 AM
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From the Janury 2006 YVR E-Newsletter:

Keeping You Up-to-Date On Construction At YVR

The face of YVR is changing. As passenger numbers continue to rise, highlighting the need for expanded facilities, our major expansion projects have kicked into full swing.

Our largest project, a $420-million, nine-gate expansion to the International Terminal, is also on schedule, with the steel frame already set. Phase One, opening in spring 2007, will add four gates, two of which will accommodate the new Airbus A380.

Construction of a five-story building that will adjoin the International and Domestic terminals is also well under way. Aptly called the Link Building, it will provide increased international check-in capacity, passenger screening, additional baggage systems and office space. When completed in summer 2007, the five-storey building will be connected to the Canada Line via a covered walkway, and will serve as a central hub for passengers travelling through YVR. To complete the construction, the regular concourse connecting the two terminals has been sectioned off. A special corridor has been built to connect the two terminals.

Those commuting to and from YVR will be pleased to know that construction on the airport portion of the Canada Line has begun on Sea Island near the Arthur Laing Bridge. The current activity includes site grading, utility relocation and test piling activities associated with the construction of foundations for the new Middle Arm Bridge. Construction of the airport segment of the Line includes building 1.9 km of elevated guideway and 1.7 km of at-grade guideway, bridge construction, partial reconstruction of the North Service Road, construction of the Templeton overpass and associated roadways, and construction of three Canada Line stations.

Last year, YVR served 16.4 million passengers; in 2006 the Airport Authority anticipates a record 16.9 million.


President's Perspective

ANOTHER STRONG YEAR AHEAD FOR YVR


Coming off a record year, the Airport Authority is preparing for another year of growth in 2006, with passenger traffic forecasted to total 16.9 million and new opportunities arising. At YVR we're particularly well-positioned- geographically and strategically- to take advantage of these opportunities.

This year, we will focus on Building the Gateway- constructing the infrastructure to meet growing demand, working to seize new opportunities resulting from Canada's recently liberalized air policy, working to further liberalize Canada's international air policy with a focus on secondary markets, employing innovative passenger facilitation initiatives, and completing a 20-year airport development plan.

We'll continue construction of the International Terminal's new wing, the Link Building, related expansion projects and the airport portion of Canada Line, so we're prepared to handle increased passenger traffic.

In addition to capitalizing on the Open Skies agreement with the United States and the new bilateral air transport agreement with China, our priorities in 2006 will include the pursuit of new bilaterals with Singapore, Malaysia, France and the United Arab Emirates, and the conclusion of China's Approved Destination Status for Canada. We're pleased that Ottawa is working toward more liberal air transport agreements, and we'll work to keep the momentum going.

To make the journey smoother for our passengers, we will continue to work with government agencies and airline partners for full implementation of existing simplified travel solutions, and look for new ways to expedite passengers through processing at YVR. We're already an industry leader when it comes to the use of self-service check-in kiosks, and we're continuing to deploy them in off-airport locations, such as downtown hotels and the convention centre, making it easier for passengers to check in, and easing congestion at the airport.

Also in 2006, we'll be undertaking consulting with stakeholders on the first draft of our long-term Master Plan covering 2007-2027. The draft will follow more than a year of consultations with community groups, industry, government, airport users and Sea Island employees. It will outline future terminal, runway and transportation development plans that we will undertake over the next two decades to ensure that YVR remains an economic generator, serving all British Columbians.

On a celebratory note, YVR will reach the ripe old age of 75 in 2006. Three-quarters of the way to the century mark, YVR has truly become a premier global gateway, and is rated among the world's best. That's not bad for an airport that in its opening year served only about 3,000 passengers, most of them on Vancouver sightseeing tours- now that's Auld Lang Syne.


Canada Line Open House At YVR

The Canada Line Project is inviting the public to an Open House at YVR to learn more about the airport portion of the rapid transit line.

Where: International Terminal East Concourse (Departures Level 3), near the Fairmont Vancouver Airport Hotel

When: 4:00 p.m. - 7:00 p.m., Thursday, February 9, 2006

Visitors will be able to learn more about preliminary station design and track alignment. The public will also have the opportunity to ask project partners questions about the line and provide feedback on the preliminary design options.

In addition, the Airport Authority will have information on long-term planning being undertaken that will guide airport development to 2027.


Relief For The Harried Traveller

Stuck waiting for a connecting flight? Frequent travellers often spend as many hours getting to their destination as at the destination itself. We know that interrupting your life and your responsibilities can be stressful, so we want your time at YVR to be as enjoyable and useful as possible.

YVR's innovative retail programs can help you finish off those last minute items on your to do list. Still needing to polish your report before your presentation in New York? Visit one of our premier lounges and catch up on business. Need a suit pressed in a hurry? Drop by our in-house dry cleaners.

We want passengers to have fun, too. For those who like to shop, YVR does not disappoint. In addition to our award-winning boutiques, YVR features a variety of retail carts throughout the terminals.

"The product offerings appeal to the changing wants and needs of the consumer and allow us to test the market," says Teresa D'Alessandro, Retail Leasing Representative. "Retail carts are a great opportunity for enterprising, small business operators to showcase their unique products in an exciting airport environment."

YVR boasts 16 retail carts with a wide range of products, including a treat for Fido at Aeropet, the perfect accessory for your next meeting from Charmed Designs, or a toy for your nephew at Toyland. Stop by Envy Me Body Solutions to pick up Air Flight Gel, a unique aromatherapy product that helps promote healthy circulation- perfect for long flights across the Pacific. The carts, designed with the savvy shopper in mind, all sell "value-priced" products.

"We're always looking for better ways to satisfy the needs of people who come to this airport," says Christopher Gilliland, Manager, Retail Sales and Service Programs. "It is important that we provide value for money and make the shopping experience at YVR a memorable one."
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  #76  
Old Posted Jan 28, 2006, 2:20 AM
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^Thanks for the updates!
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  #77  
Old Posted Jan 28, 2006, 6:50 AM
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^ No problem.


200th post!
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  #78  
Old Posted Jan 28, 2006, 10:17 AM
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^Congradulations. when i made that post it was my 300th.
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  #79  
Old Posted Feb 15, 2006, 12:18 AM
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Interesting move by Harmony- although this route is already 28x daily w/AC and WJ.

Vancouver, BC, February 8, 2006: Vancouver-based Harmony Airways is pleased to announce it is adding a new route between Vancouver and Calgary starting May 14th.

Harmony will operate three flights each day (two on Saturdays) on a schedule timed to link Calgarians with Asia Pacific connecting through Vancouver.

Partner carriers Japan Airlines and China Eastern will connect travelers with flights from Vancouver to Asia. The new Calgary - Vancouver connection compliments the existing Toronto - Vancouver link already in place.

"Harmony recognizes the tremendous demand from cities such as Tokyo and Shanghai for destinations like Calgary and the Rockies. Alternately, Calgarians want easy connections to Asia", said Gary Collins, President and CEO, Harmony Airways. "We're making the link between Asia Pacific and North America using Vancouver as the gateway."

The launch of Calgary Vancouver is the next step in Harmony's North America to Asia strategy.

"Calgary has become an important part of Harmony's network. We introduced service to Honolulu and Maui last year, have since expanded the Maui service to operate year round and are now offering daily service to the West Coast," said Collins. "Calgarians have taken to Harmony's unique combination of service, schedule, and price on our Hawaii routes. I think they will enjoy the same experience and value flying Harmony to Vancouver and beyond, to Asia."

Harmony Airways is an industry leader in full-service, competitive air travel. Aimed at exceeding customer expectations, Harmony economy class provides a choice of complimentary hot meals, beverages, comfortable leg room and in-flight movies. On the Vancouver Calgary run, a light snack will be served. Harmonyone business class is available on all routes.
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  #80  
Old Posted Feb 21, 2006, 8:34 PM
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