The airport has served the needs of the Sarnia region since it was first built in the late 1950's. By 1958 the runway was paved and in December of 1958 Scheduled Flights began.
In the early 1960's the airport was a regular stop for Nordair Airlines and for Sarnia Airlines. Air Canada operated flights
FBO Services and Flight Training Services have been available here for decades.
Jet A-1 (“jet fuel”) and 100 Low Lead fuel (“avgas”) are available.
Huron Aviation provides ground handling services to commercial passenger and corporate aircraft at the terminal building apron, including the sale and distribution of fuel, ground power, aircraft de-icing, baggage handling, and passenger processing.
Sarnia Aircraft Service provides aircraft component construction services.
Huron Flight Services offers pilot training, aircraft maintenance, and aerial sightseeing services. The company is a Flight Training Unit licensed by Transport Canada and operates a fleet of Cessna 172s and a Piper PA-28.
Sarnia Airport is designated by the Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) as an Airport of Entry/30, which authorizes the airport for the clearance of all classes of scheduled and unscheduled aircraft, including both travellers and cargo. A maximum of 30 passengers can be cleared by CBSA at the airport.
Although there is no Air Traffic Control Tower on site, the Sarnia Chris Hadfield Airport is both a Peripheral Station and a Remote Communications Outlet maintained by NAV Canada, enabling communications between Sarnia, Toronto and London. NAV Canada also maintains an Automated Weather Observation System providing forecasts and reports for aircraft operations.
Sarnia Airport enables access into and out of the region by corporate, charter, and other commercial operators making business travel timely and efficient. The majority of charters originate into Sarnia, including: Chartright, Private Air, Starlink Aviation, FastAir, AirSprint, Thunder Air, Air Bravo and Max Aviation.
To inquire about corporate charters, contact us.