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Flight from Cagayan de Oro (CGY) to Auckland (AKL)

Flight from Cagayan de Oro (CGY) to Auckland (AKL)

The harbour-side city of Auckland is New Zealand's only true metropolis and the vibrant economic heart of the country. Known as the "City of Sails," Auckland sprawls out in helter-skelter fashion between Manukau Harbour (to the west) and Waitemata Harbour (to the east) with the compact central city district right beside the waterway. For most visitors to New Zealand, Auckland is the point of arrival, and a few days soaking up the cultural and outdoor attractions here should be on every tourist's to-do list. The monuments, museums, and art galleries here are some of the finest in the country, the suburban coastline of the city is speckled with fine beaches, and the islands of the Hauraki Gulf provide a taste of New Zealand's spectacular national park scenery right on the city's doorstep.


Best time to fly from Cagayan de Oro to Auckland

The best times to visit Auckland are from March to May and between September and November. These shoulder months offer pleasant temperatures, mostly sunny days (excluding May) and thin tourist crowds. During peak season (December through February), you'll contend with swells of visitors and high airfare and room rates, but you'll also find warmer temperatures and fewer rain showers. Between June and August, both temperatures and tourism drop off. Before you pick your travel dates, you should note that the seasons are reversed here: Winter in New Zealand coincides with summer in the U.S., and vice versa.


Many airports available in Cagayan de Oro and Auckland

Laguindingan Airport - As of 2019, Laguindingan was the sixth-busiest airport in the country, with an estimate of two million passengers passing through it. The airport has a single 2,100 m x 45 m runway, which can accommodate four take-offs and landings an hour. It features a 7184 m² passenger terminal building that can accommodate 1.6 million passengers a year. The airport can accommodate 2,000 passengers a day.


Auckland Airport - Auckland Airport is the largest and busiest airport in New Zealand, with over 21 million passengers in the year ended March 2019. The airport is located near Mangere, a residential suburb, and Airport Oaks, a service hub suburb 21 kilometres (13 mi) south of the Auckland city centre. It is both a domestic and international hub for Air New Zealand and as the New Zealand hub of Virgin Australia and Jetstar Airways. It has a capacity of about 45 flight movements per hour,[6] using a single runway that is fully Cat IIIb capable. In November 2007 work began on a new northern runway, to be built in several stages and to be used mainly by smaller aircraft, freeing up capacity on the main runway. The project was put on hold for at least 12 months in October 2009, however, and deferred for a further few years in August 2010 following consultation with airlines and a review of capacity management options.


Climate pattern in Cagayan de Oro and Auckland

The climate here in Cagayan de Oro is tropical. Cagayan De Oro has significant rainfall most months, with a short dry season. This location is classified as Am by Köppen and Geiger. In Cagayan De Oro, the average annual temperature is 26.7 °C. The average annual rainfall is 1771 mm. The climate in Auckland is warm and temperate. There is significant rainfall throughout the year in Auckland. Even the driest month still has a lot of rainfall. This climate is considered to be “Cfb” according to the Köppen-Geiger climate classification. The average annual temperature in Auckland is 15.2 °C. The rainfall here averages 1284 mm.


Highlights attractions in Auckland

  • Auckland Sky Tower - Auckland's needle-like Sky Tower is the city's most prominent landmark and at 328 meters high, New Zealand's highest building. If you're looking for a place to snap the perfect city panorama, then the observation deck here (reached by zooming up to the top of the building in a glass-elevator) is just the place to get your camera out, with views spanning into the distance for 80 kilometres on a clear day. For many Sky Tower visitors though, it's about more than the view. New Zealanders are renowned for turning attractions into thrill-seeking opportunities, and the Sky Tower doesn't buck the trend. Visitors can enjoy dizzying views by walking the exterior 192-meter-high Sky Walk platform around the tower's pergola, and those looking for a total adrenaline rush can base-jump off the platform on a Sky Jump.
  • Waitemata Harbour - The wide sweep of Waitemata Harbour slices Auckland in two and is the city's most prominent natural feature. It was because of this easily navigable waterway that Auckland became New Zealand's capital in 1840 (the country's capital is now Wellington, though Auckland remains New Zealand's economic powerhouse). The central harbour is dominated by Auckland Harbour Bridge, completed in 1959 and more than one kilometre long and some 43 meters high, which connects downtown Auckland to the northern districts and the sandy beaches of the bay's further north. Quay Street runs parallel to the harbour in the central district with access to Princes Wharf and the ferry terminals to the Hauraki Gulf islands.
  • Auckland War Memorial Museum - Auckland's imposing War Memorial Museum sits on the highest point of Auckland Domain in a vast Neoclassical building dating from 1929, which was first erected as a memorial dedicated to the New Zealand soldiers who fought in World War I. Today, it houses an impressive collection of artefacts that traces the history of New Zealand from its first Polynesian settlers to the present day and highlights New Zealand's natural heritage. The Main Maori Galleries host a wealth of Maori artistry including a magnificent Maori gateway dating from the 12th to the 14th centuries, a richly decorated Meeting House, and the 25-meter-long canoe, dating from 1836, in which Maori warriors once sailed into Manukau Harbour. The first floor hosts the natural history collection, including a reconstruction of the country's famed and now extinct giant moa birds. The top floor of the museum is dedicated to the war memorials and displays the story of New Zealand's involvement in world conflict throughout the country's history.

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