Dublin Airport Parking
Get a Quote for parking at Dublin Airport
*NO CHARGE FOR CANCELLATIONS OR AMENDMENTS
(if made at least 24 hours before departure, applicable to most products)
Services available at Dublin
|CARLTON HOTEL PARK & RIDE|
|BEWLEYS HOTEL PARK & RIDE|
|DUBLIN PARK & FLY|
|QUICKPARK PREMIUM PARK & RIDE|
|METRO HOTEL PARK & RIDE|
Dublin Airport Parking
You can save a great deal on parking at Dublin Airport by pre-booking with Purple Parking. We can arrange off-airport parking at a reasonable and competitive price with our parking partners Carlton Hotel Park & Ride, Bewleys Hotel Park & Ride, Dublin Park & Fly, Quickpark Premium Park & Ride and Metro Hotel Park & Ride.
Carlton Hotel Park & Ride and Quickpark Premium Park & Ride are both located less than 1 kilometre from the airport. Bewleys Hotel Park & Ride and Metro Hotel Park & Ride are located 5 and 6 kilometres away respectively. The furthest service from the airport is Dublin Park & Fly who are located just 10 kilometres away.
Dublin Airport is situated 10 kilometres north of Dublin city centre and is easily accessible by car. The airport can be found just off of Junction 2 of the M1 motorway.
To get a Purple Parking quote or to book Dublin Airport Parking, please complete the form above and then click "Get My Quote".
Parking Services at Dublin Airport
At Dublin Airport, Purple Parking offers Park and Ride services operated by:
- Carlton Hotel Park & Ride
- Bewleys Hotel Park & Ride
- Dublin Park & Fly
- Quickpark Premium Park & Ride
- Metro Hotel Park & Ride
With Park & Ride, simply drive yourself to your chosen car park. All of the car parks we offer are located within 10 kilometres of Dublin Airport’s terminals and courtesy transfers to and from the airport usually take no more than 8 minutes. On your return, a courtesy bus will take you straight back to the car park and your car which will be ready for you to collect.
Facilities at Dublin Airport
Dublin Airport provides an extensive range of facilities for business and leisure travellers including children and disabled passengers.
Business Facilities - There are executive lounges at both of Dublin's terminals, operated by Dublin Airport Executive Lounges. For a single fee they offer a wide range of complimentary beverages, snacks, newspapers, magazines, Wi-Fi access and work areas.
Leisure Facilities - Dublin's terminals have an extensive range of shopping and eating facilities accessible both in arrivals and departures before security and more in departures after security. There are also cash facilities, foreign currency exchange, left baggage, lost property, pharmacy, telephones, toilets and trolleys available throughout the terminal. Dublin Airport also has its own church and a Salvation Army Chaplaincy.
Internet Facilities - Both terminals at Dublin Airport offer a range of high speed Internet facilities including Internet Kiosks and WiFi access. WiFi access is free at Dublin Airport.
Terminal 1 is a free WiFi zone, offering wireless broadband service in Arrivals, Departures, the Mezzanine, The Street, and all the Departure gates. Terminal 2 is also a WiFi zone, offering free wireless broadband service throughout the terminal. To use the wireless service in either terminal - find or enter either the network name Dublin Airport Free WiFi or eircom. A login page will appear and simply click continue to surf button. There is no signup or registration process.
SurfBox Internet Kiosks are also available in various places around both Terminal 1 and Terminal 2.
Facilities For Disabled Passengers - The Dublin Airport Authority (DAA) is dedicated to providing accessibility for people with reduced mobility throughout its facilities at Dublin Airport. Assistance for passengers with reduced mobility is available at both Terminal 1 and Terminal 2.
People with reduced mobility should contact and notify their airline, travel agent or tour operator with details of their assistance requirements at least 48 hours in advance of the departure of their flight. On arrival at Dublin Airport, passengers can use the Help Points (Blue Boxes with an Intercom button for communication) to gain assistance or can go to the One Complete Solution (OCS) Reception Desk on the Departures floor in Terminal 1 (to the right hand side when entering through Door 2) or in the Check-in Hall in Terminal 2, adjacent to the dedicated drop-off zone for reduced mobility passengers.
If a passenger wishes they can go directly to their Check-in desk and inform airline staff during their check-in that they have requested assistance, at which point a representative from OCS will arrive to provide assistance.
For Reduced Mobility Assistance queries please contact:
OCS Main Office + 353 1 8145906 (8am - 4pm)
OCS Customer Service Duty Manager + 353 87 7602477 (24hrs)
About Dublin Airport
Dublin Airport – Aerfort Bhaile Atha Cliath - (DUB) is an international airport serving Dublin and the busiest airport in Ireland. It is located in Collinstown, 10 kilometres north of Dublin's city centre.
In 2011, Dublin Airport handled 18.7 million passengers, an annual increase of 2%.
Dublin Airport is the headquarters of Ireland's flag carrier, Aer Lingus; Europe’s largest low-cost carrier, Ryanair; and Irish regional airline – Aer Arann.
DUB offers a great choice of destinations, with services to 23 airports in the UK and a European network covering over 100 airports. Long-haul services at Dublin Airport provide a good choice of destinations, with 10 scheduled services to North America and with many of these destinations offering great connections for further travel within the US and Canada.
The History of Dublin Airport
Dublin Airport officially opened on January 19, when the inaugural flight - an Aer Lingus Lockheed 14 bound for Liverpool - departed from Collinstown Airport, as it was then known. In the late 1930s, development had begun on a terminal building and grass runways at the Collinstown site. The curved building with its tiered floors was designed to echo the lines of a great ocean liner and won many architectural awards for its design. This original terminal building was designed to cater for just 100,000 passengers a year.
The airport opened with just one flight a day to Liverpool and Collinstown was effectively mothballed during the Second World War, as Aer Lingus operated a twice-weekly service to Liverpool. Aer Lingus resumed its London service to Croydon in November 1945. By 1947, flights departing from Dublin had ventured as far as Continental Europe, with Dutch airline KLM beginning the first European service to Dublin. New concrete runways were completed in 1948, and in 1950 - after ten years in operation - the airport had been used by a total of 920,000 passengers.
By the late 1950s, the original terminal was incapable of handling growing passenger numbers, so the new North Terminal was opened in June 1959. Originally it had been planned that this building would handle all US and European flights, but instead it became the arrivals area for all passengers. By the 1960s, new departure gate piers were added adjacent to the old terminal to cope with larger aircraft. However it soon it became apparent that the original terminal building could no longer cope with passenger demand. Work began in 1971 on a new terminal building designed to cater for an expected six million passengers per year. The new £10 million terminal opened in June 1972.
The airport has greatly expanded since then with the addition of a new terminal, new departure gate piers, an extension to the 1971 terminal building, a new runway and taxiways. In November 2010, Dublin Airport's Terminal 2 and its connected boarding gate pier were opened. The award-winning new terminal will allow the airport to handle more than 30 million passengers per year. It will ensure that Dublin Airport continues to be a modern European airport that is Ireland's premier aviation gateway.
More than 248 million passengers have traveled through Dublin Airport since that first flight took off in 1940. The old terminal, which is a listed building, is still partially used for daily passenger operations and many of the internal design features of the building have been retained as a reminder of those early days of aviation.