Paul’s maps, charts, and other travel statistics for the entire decade of the 2010s.
Perth is the furthest airport from home to which I can buy an airline ticket – only a few general aviation airfields are further!
Washington’s not a bad location for a hub; with my highest airline status on United, it connects the right airline for me. Yet for the most part, I seem to spend a lot of time going out of my way to avoid it.
An airport terminal silhouette for Dayton.
I don’t end up with too many opportunities to fly through Phoenix. While it’s a large hub for US Airways (now American Airlines), it doesn’t serve Dayton.
Little Rock is not a bad airport to get stuck at for a few hours, as I found out returning from my first trip through it.
Port Columbus International Airport is my secondary home airport. While it’s 75 miles away from my home (compared to Dayton’s 20 miles), it offers more flights to more hubs than DAY, while still maintaining very reasonable parking rates.
Charlotte is my most visited US Airways hub, and at first, I was often flying to it as a destination when I did a number of visits to some smaller towns in South Carolina.
DFW is one of the first airports I became especially familiar with, and it’s now one of my favorite layover airports.
Given that I moved from the UK back to the United States when I was 10 years old via a TWA flight, I’m reasonably certain that I’ve visited St. Louis before my flight log’s scope of all flights since my 16th birthday. But since I don’t 100% know, it’s best to start talking about my visits to St. Louis starting as a layover on the way to my very first work trip.