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CANPASS - Private Aircraft


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Arrivals / CANPASS
Reporting Procedure


CBSA
Cross-border
Travel Information


CTC
Canadian Tourism Commission

 

 

 


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Southern Georgian Bay CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.

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Arrivals from the USA

Midland/Huronia Airport is a CANPASS ONLY airport that allows private and corporate aircraft which frequently fly to Canada to land directly here according to policies in place under this joint USA / Canada Accord.

Call 1 888-CANPASS  (valid across North America) for information or to report a planned flight to MIDLAND/HURONIA CYEE at least 2 hours prior to landing.

American or International aircraft without CANPASS must complete a telephone reporting procedure as outlined by the Canada Border Services Agency. Call 1-888-226-7277 for additional information.

Regional 'Port of Entry' airports include Sarnia, Windsor, Hamilton, Toronto Island, Buttonville, or Lake Simcoe Regional Airport (Barrie/Orillia).

For additional information visit the Canadian Border Services Agency CANPASS website for private and corporate aircraft.



CBSA

The Canadian Border Services Agency's website also has a dedicated, cross-border, travel information section. Here you will find important information and resources so you can know what to expect when you arrive in Canada. Visit this site for travel tips, information on traveler reporting requirements and much more. Know ahead of time what to expect at the Canadian border. Click here

Local Information

Visitors to the area will need lots of time to explore all the many tourism opportunities in the area.

If you are flying in to visit, then you may also wish to call ahead and have a taxi ready or rent a car to meet your flight for a tour of the area or a short trip to either Midland or Penetanguishene.

We are a major gateway to Georgian Bay and the 30,000 islands which covers over 15,000 square km (5,834 square miles or 1.5 million ha or 3.7 million acres).

The area was first inhabited by the Huron people (or Ouendat as they called themselves) over 500 years ago and was the heartland of the Huron nation. In 1610, Samuel de Champlain sent Etienne Brule to live with the Huron to learn about their language and culture. Champlain journeyed to the area in 1615. In 1793, John Graves Simcoe recognized the area with the establishment of a naval base in Penetanguishene Bay. 

Today the area is a thriving region offering numerous amenities as well as an array of recreational activities and tourist attractions such as:





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