Los Cabos Airport Maps
SJD Cabo Airport Departures
SJD Cabo Airport Arrivals
Los Cabos International Airport (SJD) is the sixth busiest airport in Mexico and located in San José del Cabo, Baja California Sur, Mexico. The airport serves the Los Cabos area: San José del Cabo and Cabo San Lucas.
Los Cabos Mexico Airport Maps
Currently, this airport has three terminals with 4 concourses. Terminal 1 serves both domestic and international operations for various air carriers such as Aeromexico Airlines, Aereo Calafia, Air Canada Airlines, Air Transat Airlines, Interjet Airlines, Sunwing Airlines, VivaAerobus Airlines and Westjet Airlines among other carriers.
Terminal 2 is international and services Alaska Airlines, American Airlines, Delta Airlines, Frontier Airlines, Spirit Air, Southwest Airlines, Alaska Air, United Airlines and Xtra Airlines among other seasonal international carriers.
SJD Airport | AEROPUERTO DE SAN JOSÉ DEL CABO, S.A. DE C.V
Carretera Transpeninsular Km. 43.5
San José del Cabo, Baja California Sur C.P. 23420
Tel. +52 (624) 146-51-11, 146-5112/13
Fax. (624) 146-52-01 / 00, 146-52-08
Corporate Offices for SJD International Airport
Avenida Mariano Otero No. 1249-B Torre Pacifíco, Piso 6,
Rinconada del Bosque, Guadalajara, Jalisco, México, 45140.
Nuestro número telefónico:
Los Cabos Airport Map – Terminal 1 Map (Domestic / Mexican Flights)
Los Cabos International Airport Terminal 1 is located at the beginning of the airport. It was the original airport before expansion and until recently handled all arrivals and departures. It now primarily handles the departures and arrivals of all national flights from mainland Mexico, Latin America, and South America. Most San Jose del Cabo airport arrivals from international flights from the USA and Canada will be in Terminal 2.
IATA Code | Airline Name
- CFV | Aereocalafia
- AM | Aeromexico
- LTO | Aeromexico Connect
- AIJ | Interjet
- GMT | Magnicharters
- PFI | Transportes Aeropacifico
- VIV | Viva Aerobus
- VOI | Volaris
Los Cabos Airport Map – Terminal 2 Map (International Flights)
Los Cabos airport terminal 2 is located at the end of the airport. It is a beautiful new terminal and most San Jose Airport arrivals from Canada and the United States arrive and depart from Terminal 2.
IATA Code | Airline Name
- OR | Air Tran Airways
- TSC | Air Transat
- ASA | Alaska Airlines
- ACA | Air Canada
- AA | American Airlines
- DAL | Delta Air Lines
- FFT | Frontier Airlines
- QK | Jazz Airlines by Frontier
- LL | Miami Air International
- 5K | Sky King by Frontier
- SWA | Southwest Airlines
- NKS | Spirit Airlines
- SY | Sun Country Airlines
- WG | Sunwing
- UAL | United Airlines
- USA | US Airways
- U5 | USA 3000
- VX | Virgin America
- WJA | West Jet
Los Cabos International Airport (CSL)
CSL airport is a fully-equipped airport location just 10 minutes north of downtown Cabo San Lucas, Mexico. CSL has a 7000 x 150 ft runway, professionally manned control tower, IFR VOR/DME and NDB approach and Departure Jeppesen Plates.
- International and National flight services – all private planes welcome
- Full nighttime operation. Just 10 minutes from downtown Cabo San Lucas
- 7000 x 150 ft runway, Control Tower, IFR VOR/DME, and NDB approach and Departure Jeppesen Plates
- Marshalling, Parking, Blocks, Tie-down, 3 Towing Lektros 40,000/75,000/120,000 pounds, GPU and Lavatory Cart
- Full Fueling; Av Gas 100 LL, Jet A fuel and Prist (over the wing and single point service)
- Ramp Services
- Platforms North 600,000 sq ft South 310,000 sq ft PCN 52.
- Passenger terminal and FBO Lobby
- Full security 24/7/365
Mexico Customs Forms
Upon entering Mexico via SJD airport you must fill out a Mexico Customs Form (one per family) for customs and pay any duties on any items that are not considered duty free. Once you have passed customs, had a visa stamped for entry, retrieved luggage you’ll proceed through customs inspections. Here you will be asked to push a button on a traffic signal. Green light means you go on, red means your belongings will be checked.
If you are caught with items not declared or exceeding their reported value without paying duties you are liable for fines of 1 to 3 times the value of those items and they can be confiscated by the authorities.
Foreign visitors and Mexican Nationals may bring personal items such as Clothing, shoes and personal belongings. You can bring into Mexico (in non-commercial quantities):
- 1 Camera, movie or video camera with power supply
- 1 Portable computer (laptop) with power supply per person
- 1 Portable tablet device (iPad, Kindle, etc.) with power supply per person
- 1 Piece of used sporting equipment (that can be carried by one person)
- Books and magazines, in non-commercial quantities
- Medicines for personal use (with prescriptions and Dr. information)
- Luggage necessary to carry all your belongings
- Up to 20 packs of cigarettes, 25 cigars or 200 grams of tobacco
- Up to 3 liters of wine, beer or liquor
Baggage & Duty-Free Allowances in Los Cabos, Mexico
Passengers may transport, exempt from duty, new or used merchandises that make up their personal baggage, as well as duty-free allowance merchandises:
Goods considered as personal baggage: Goods for personal use, such as clothes –including one bride trousseau, footwear and personal toiletries and beauty products, as long as they are appropriate for the duration of trip; as well as baby travel, hygiene, and fun accessories, such as car seat, port-a-crib, baby carriage, baby walker, etc.
Including their accessories; two cameras or video cameras, including 12 rolls of film or videocassettes; photographic material; two cellular phones or beepers or pagers; one portable typewriter; one electronic personal organizer; one laptop, notebook, omni-book or similar; one portable photocopier or printer; one portable recorder and one projector, including accessories; two personal sport equipment, four fishing rods, three surfboards or windsurfing boards and their accessories, trophies or recognitions that can be normally transported by the passenger; one running machine and one exercise bike; one portable sound recorder or player; one digital sound player or portable CD player and one portable DVD player, as well as a set of portable speakers, and their accessories; five laser disks, 10 DVDs, 30 CDs or magnetic tapes, for sound playing, three storage software and five storage devices for any electronic equipment; books, magazines, and printed documents; five toys, including collection toys, and one video games console, as well as five video games; one blood pressure self-monitoring device and one blood glucose self-monitoring device, or a mixed device, and their reagents, as well as personal medicine (in the event of psychotropic substances, passenger must show prescription); one binoculars and one telescope; two musical instruments and their accessories; one tent and other camping articles; one set of hand tools and the suitcase, which may include one drill, tweezers, wrenches, dies, screwdrivers, cables, etc.
NOTE: Be careful about what you wish to bring in – certain countries of origin for alcohol have extremely high taxes for importing into Mexico.
Older people and disabled persons may transport devices that compensate for or reduce their limitations, such as walkers, wheelchairs, crutches, walking sticks, etc. Passengers may transport up to two dogs or cats, as well as the accessories necessary for pet transportation and cleaning, showing the pertinent animal importing permit issued by Sagarpa.
Duty-free allowance: Merchandise additional to the baggage, which monetary value may be proved by invoice or sale receipt and such value doesn’t exceed $300 USD, or the equivalent in MXN currency when passenger entries to Mexico by maritime or airport; or $75 USD when the passenger entries to Mexico by land. Alcoholic drinks, tobaccos, and gasoline may not be part of the duty-free allowance.
During the holiday period, Holy Week, summer, New Year, Mexican passengers entering Mexico by land may import, under their duty-free allowance, merchandise with a value up to $300 USD or the equivalent in MXN currency, except for the persons that reside in the border. Please look up for the beginning and end of these holy days periods at the customs desk or online. Tax Payments Passengers may import merchandise other than their personal baggage without hiring a customs broker, paying the general tax of 16%, provided that the value of merchandises, excluding duty-free allowance, doesn’t exceed 3,000 USD or the equivalent in MXN currency, and provided that the passenger has the invoice, sale receipt, or any other document expressing the commercial value of merchandise.
- If you anticipate a tax on items you are bringing in please pay before by the Internet at www.banjercito.com.mx or www.aduanas.gob.mx, completing the form “Payment of Foreign Trade Duties”, or through the automatic centers.
- If you are caught with items beyond those allowed you will be taxed and required to pay these before being released from the airport or customs office; alternatively you can forfeit these items to the Mexican Government
- The value of computer equipment, together with the rest of the merchandise, must not exceed 4,000 USD or the equivalent in other currencies.
- Merchandises subject to non-tariff regulations or restrictions (permits, certificates, notices) may not be imported.
- In order to calculate the tax base, duty-free allowances mentioned in point 2 may be subtracted from merchandise value.
Infringements, Violations, and Sanctions
Mexican Law provides, among others, the following infringements and penalties related to merchandise introduction:
- Failing to declare at customs the transport of currency, Mexican or foreign checks, money orders, or other monetary instrument, or a combination of them, in an aggregate amount exceeding 10,000 USD is a violation of Mexican Law and such violation is sanctioned with a fine equal to 20-40% of the amount exceeding 10,000 USD and with the applicable criminal penalties.
- Introducing or extracting hidden merchandises, or merchandises in an artificial manner so their nature may go unnoticed, when import or export of such merchandises is prohibited or restricted, or when such merchandises are subject to tax payment, is a violation of Mexican law and such violation is sanctioned with a fine equal to 70-100% of the commercial value of merchandise.
- Omitting total or partial tax payment. When infringement is generated only due to a tax omission and the value of the merchandise doesn’t exceed 3,000 USD or the equivalent in MXN currency, such infringement is sanctioned with a fine equal to 115% of the commercial value of the merchandise. Once tax and fine have been paid, the customs authority shall give back merchandises to the passenger.
- When passenger can’t prove, through the pertinent customs documents, that merchandises have complied with all requirements established in the Customs Law for an introduction to Mexico, no declared merchandises will be seized, as well as the means of transport when the passenger is entering Mexico by land.
- With regard to no declared merchandises that aren’t subject to non-tariff regulations or restrictions, the passenger may choose abandonment after paying the respective fine.
Learn more about Cabo Travel Warnings