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Kids' Airport Diversion Guide

Flying with kids can be a challenge. Cooped up in a confining airplane for hours, herded through security, and generally cranky, they crave entertainment and diversion. Cheapflights.com has provided a great Kids Airport Diversion Guide to help you find diversion and entertainment for your family in airports across the United States and in major international destinations.

This Cheapflights.com report examines the country’s key connecting airports and what they have to offer. Interestingly, some otherwise wonderful airports are all but bereft of things to keep kids entertained. Others, such as Dallas/Fort Worth (DFW) and San Francisco (SFO) offer places to either blow off steam, or engage in flights of childlike fancy.

Airports with Family Friendly Security Lanes

What parents really want in an airport is a way to get their family through security with the least possible stress. The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) is starting to group security checkpoints. The TSA is hoping this will speed the process for everyone. Green circle lanes are for those who need extra time, such as families. Blue squares are for casual passengers who may not have as much “baggage” as families. Lastly, black diamond lanes are for flyers that know the drill and want to get through fast, such as business travelers.

TSA says the idea is to give people who need extra time-families traveling with small children in strollers for example-a bit of breathing space, without in-a-hurry, laptop-toting frequent flyers breathing down their necks - demanding they go faster. Look for the green circle, which designates the family lane. TSA says separating its security lanes has already increased efficiency and saved time for family travelers. Next time you travel with kids, it could just save your sanity.

A caveat: while lots of airports are opening new, innovative play areas and museums, don’t leave your child there unattended. No matter how secure it seems, supervised play is safe play.

UNITED STATES AIRPORTS

Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport (ATL): Atlanta lays rightful claim to being the world’s busiest airport, it's also the prime hub for Delta Air Lines and AirTran Airways. There’s an array of changeable art spotted throughout the airport, and a model train exhibition near the entrance to Concourse T. The current hit is a skeletal Yangchuanosaurus. ATL partnered with the Fernbank Museum of Natural History to display the skeleton in the airport's atrium.

Baltimore/Washington International Thurgood Marshall (BWI): Baltimore/Washington has lots of kids passing through. The best place to take them between flights is the children’s play area. You’ll find it upstairs in the main terminal, in BWI’s Observation Gallery. This is a one-of-a-kind place. There’s an array of airplane parts: a wing, tail, wheels, and even part of a fuselage. There’s also some really innovative play equipment, and the area is carpeted.

Boston Logan International (BOS): Boston boasts some of the best museums on the planet, the Children’s Museum of Boston among them. The museum’s Kidport is in Terminal C, the departure level of the main terminal. It offers hands-on, interactive exhibits that compel a child to play and think. There’s an airplane-climbing sculpture, a baggage-claim slide, an infant and toddler play area, and a “what’s outside” window display. The Terminal A facility sports a Kidport designed by Playtime. There’s a replica of the unique Boston control tower, and a wall rendition of Terminal A itself.

Charlotte Douglas International (CLT): Charlotte doesn’t have a designated play area for kids per se, but there are diversions at US Airways’ southern hub. While there’s an in-terminal airport history exhibit, check out the Carolinas Aviation Museum. It’s a three-to five-minute drive from the airport. There, you’ll see more than 50 aircraft on display. Admission is $5 for children, $8 for adults. The museum is open Sundays from 1pm-5pm; Tuesdays through Saturdays 10pm-4pm. Information: 1-704-359-8442.

Chicago O’Hare International (ORD): Chicago has some of the best museums anywhere and one of them has migrated, at least in part, to O’Hare International. The Chicago Children’s Museum sports a Kids On the Fly interactive exhibit. It’s post-security, in Terminal 2. There’s an air traffic control tower, a fantasy helicopter, cargo plane, and luggage station. Kids On the Fly is fully accessible to passengers with disabilities. O’Hare International Airport is named for an authentic hero: Lt. Commander Edward “Butch” O’Hare, who won the Congressional Medal of Honor during World War II. In ORD’s Terminal 2 you’ll find a restored F4F-3 Wildcat, the kind of craft O’Hare flew. Teach your children well here. The display is more about the man than the machine he flew. Also, the Chicago Fire Department and the Chicago Children’s Museum partnered to put together an educational area in Terminal 5 where kids learn how to respond in case of emergencies.

Cincinnati-Northern Kentucky International (CVG): This airport is a major hub for Delta Air Lines. To keep children entertained between flights, Cincinnati has a Kidsport located in one of the most prominent places in the airport: the top of the escalator on Concourse A. There are miniature buildings to explore, and rocking chairs for parents to sit and supervise. The Cartoon Network is on in the background.

Dallas/Fort Worth International (DFW): Dallas/Fort Worth International is American Airlines’ largest hub and one of the most kid-friendly airports around, thanks to a trio of Junior Flyer Clubs. One is located in Terminal B, at Gate 12. The 685-square-foot area is aviation themed with runway, roadway, car, airplane, and control tower. The gear is padded, and there’s a place for mom and dad to sit and exercise parental control. The Terminal C club is at Gate 14. It’s a bit smaller at 600-square feet. Over in International Terminal D, the Junior Flyer’s Club is at Gate D-30, next to McDonald’s, which makes for a convenient combination. Television monitors in the play areas broadcast the Boomerang channel. DFW also boasts one of the most bewitching airport rides in the country – Skylink. Ostensibly Skylink is there to connect flyers from one terminal to another. Kids know better. Its prime reason for being is to provide them with a swift, phantasmagorical panorama of one of the busiest airports on the planet. Skylink is free. Just add imagination.

Denver International Airport (DEN): There’s a small, unsupervised play area on the mezzanine level of Concourse B, United Airlines’ main concourse. While otherwise bereft of neat things for kids to do, Denver offers a free underground train. Kids will find it fascinating.

Detroit Metropolitan Wayne County Airport (DTW): Detroit, a large Northwest Airlines hub, sports seven play areas. All are located in the relatively new McNamara Terminal, and are arrayed along the boarding concourses. You’ll find four play areas in Concourse A, two in Concourse B, and one in Concourse C. In the check-in lobby of venerable Smith Terminal there’s a neat Sturgeon display. Kids love it. These fish have been swimming in the Great Lakes since the days of the dinosaurs.

Las Vegas McCarran International Airport (LAS): One of the best airports in the country for catering to kids is Las Vegas McCarran International. Las Vegas long ago learned that providing a place for children, as well as adults, to play was simply good business. There’s an aviation-themed play area located on the second floor of the airport’s D Concourse, overlooking the rotunda. That’s where flyers catch or exit the automated trams that connect with Terminal 1. The area sports a miniature control tower, and a tunnel (they’re always intriguing). For older children, check out the Howard W. Cannon Aviation Museum. While there are displays throughout the airport, the most prominent one is located on Level 2, above baggage claim. It’s an area passengers have to pass through on their way to or from parking and the C and D security checkpoints. The museum is terrific. There are interactive videos, old newspaper clippings, dioramas, and a vintage Cessna 172 dangling from the ceiling.

Los Angeles International Airport (LAX): Los Angeles International’s Flight Path Learning Center of Southern California chronicles the golden years of commercial aviation. Located adjacent to LAX at 6661West Imperial Highway, you’ll have to leave the airport to get there, but if you’ve got a decent amount of time between flights, it’s worth it. The center features aircraft models, extraordinary aviation displays and free admission. The museum is open Tuesday through Saturday from 10am to 3pm. Telephone 1-310-215-5291.

Miami International Airport (MIA): Looking for a place kids can play in Miami? Go to Gate 35 on the D Concourse, the American Eagle gates. There’s a children’s recreation area there. The airport also has rotating children’s art exhibits post-security in the Concourse D/E Connector area. Miami is a major Latin gateway for American Airlines.

Minneapolis/St. Paul International (MSP): Minneapolis/St. Paul has a couple of nicely outfitted play areas: one in the main Lindbergh Terminal, the other in the Humphrey Terminal. Each is about 1,000-square feet. The Lindbergh play area is on Concourse C. The Humphrey facility is on that terminal’s second floor. Kids can climb about on a mock airplane, control tower, and lounge about in seats that resemble luggage. The walls are decked with interesting facts about aviation.

Milwaukee Mitchell International (MKE): Midwest Airlines’ prime hub has a terrifically entertaining aviation museum. The Mitchell Gallery of Flight is located near Concourse C, and admission is free. It’s open seven days a week, from 7am to 10pm. Here they can learn about General Billy Mitchell, the visionary Army Air Corps officer who foretold the shape of modern aerial warfare. There’s also a fine collection of model aircraft. Information: 1-414-4503.

Nashville International Airport (BNA): Fly to Nashville and you expect music. You won’t be disappointed even at the airport. BNA, which is a major focus city for discount airline Southwest, sports three live music stages for all genres and rhythms, not just country. There’s a Welcome to Music City Stage on the baggage claim level, and two other stages, one at each of the security checkpoint entrances. If music hath powers to soothe the savage beast, it might just work on kids too. If it doesn’t, there is a children’s play area in the Concourse Connector. Once a major makeover of BNA is complete, there will be six music stages, and new play areas on Concourse C between Gates 15 and 17, as well as at the end of Concourse A.

New York John F. Kennedy International (JFK): New York Kennedy is an airport built for business travelers, but here’s one of Kennedy’s best-kept secrets for kids. The AirTrain is free when you’re using it to connect between terminals. It’s sleek, fast, elevated and guaranteed to give you and your children a fascinating bird’s eye view of one of the most colorful airports anywhere.

Newark Liberty International Airport (EWR): Newark has its own AirTrain, and it's free. Continental Airlines is the prime player at EWR, and that means a lot of kids connecting with their families. When they do, one of the very best diversions around is a couple of laps of the airport on AirTrain. The set-up is supposed to be there for connecting travelers, but lots of folks ride just for the fun of it.

Orlando International Airport (MCO): Children flock to Disney and Universal Studios, but before they even hit the theme parks, they can get a taste of the area’s entertainment options right at Orlando International Airport. First, the art. We don’t mean highbrow, unapproachable art, but stuff that’s accessible by kids. Look for whimsical characters at each level of the parking garage. One kid-favorite is the life-size bronze called The Traveler. It’s on the “A” side of the Hotel Atrium. Gates 100 through 129 are decorated with large floor mosaics of fish, flowers, and ferns. Children love to trace the patterns with their feet, and jump from one image to another. As for real fish, there’s a 3,000-gallon salt-water tank with 100 of the aquatic creatures. You’ll find it in the main terminal food court. On occasion, a diver descends into the airport depths to feed the critters. Orlando has a couple of Kennedy Space Center stores in the main terminal. Kids can actually touch a portion of an asteroid from Mars, and see life-size astronaut models. The airport’s game room is the Power Arcade. It’s on the South Walk of the Landside Terminal building. Outside the terminal is a pair of parking garages. Nothing special there except that the ones at Orlando contain a central atrium filled with Florida fauna, fountains, streams and such. It’s a great place to escape while waiting for a flight. Speaking of escape, if you can afford the time to leave the airport, check out the B-52D in Memorial Park. It’s a short drive from the terminal. The massive airplane is impressive.

Portland International Airport (PDX): The people who run Portland International Airport seem to do almost everything well, not the least of which is catering to families with children. There are lots of opportunities for kids to work off steam before being strapped in for a long flight. Pre-security near the checkpoint for Concourses D and E, you’ll find a multi-colored jungle gym, replete with padded surfaces. It’s got a pair of stairs that lead to a couple of slides and a “lookout” with a toy telescope and steering wheel so kids can spy aircraft out on PDX’s tarmac. Post-security on the C Concourse there’s a play area with a bunch of attractions: Lego tables, bead maze, play cars, and a TV monitor that’s set for children-friendly channels. Best of all, the area is close to restrooms and has plenty of seats for parents.

Need something more stimulating than mere play? Take them to the ABC lobby post- security. You’ll find a stunning Columbia River exhibit with interactive monitors and native artifacts, maps, photos, and excerpts form the journals of Lewis and Clark. When you’re flying east from PDX, get a window seat for your child and see if they can spot the areas they saw on the map. That’s the essence of interactivity. Stop by Creative Kidstuff on Concourse C to get your kids come travel-worthy games to keep them occupied during the long flight.

Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport (PHX): US Airways’ home base, and a prime focus city for discount airline Southwest, Phoenix Sky Harbor gets a lot of family flyers. Kids have four places to let off steam. All these play areas are fitted with padded climbing gear, designed for young children, and are post-security. You’ll find them in Terminal 2’s upper concourse area, on both of Terminal 3’s concourses, and in Terminal 4’s International Concourse, near Gates B15-28. Looking for kid-friendly art? There’s a pre-security gallery in Terminal 4, on Level 3. It’s free and open 24/7. Some of the rotating exhibits are geared specifically for kids.

Salt Lake City International Airport (SLC): On the windward side of the Wasatch Range, Salt Lake City International (SLC) is one of the more scenic airports in North America. It’s also a very family friendly airport, offering a variety of activities for children and their parents.

If you want to let the children burn off some extra energy during a layover or before a long flight there play areas located in the airport – you can find them in concourses A, B and E. If you would like to pick up something to keep the kids occupied in flight, stop at Creative Kidstuff, located in terminal two, concourse C. This award winning toy store sells many creative, hands-on learning toys that will keep children occupied, while stimulating their growing brains. SLC also has an extensive art collection displayed throughout the airport for your children’s viewing pleasure.

If you have a really long layover or flight cancellation you may want to take the kids to play some golf. Rated one of the top 5 golf courses by Golf Digest magazine, Wingpointe Golf Course is located less than a mile from the airport and is open 11 months out of the year. Wingpointe has junior golf instruction for children ages 8-17. This public golf course offers reasonable rates and is perfect for the golfing family.

San Francisco International (SFO): San Francisco International is one of those airports that speaks of an earlier, more elegant era of air travel. If you want to transport your children to that time, take them to San Francisco Airport Commission Aviation Library & Louis A. Turpen Aviation Museum. It’s free, and you’ll find it in the new International Terminal. The 11,500-square foot facility is modeled after the 1937 waiting room at SFO. There are some extraordinary Pan Am exhibits, and lots of fascinating models. Kids of around nine or ten will find it flat-out fascinating. The museum is open Sundays through Fridays from 10am to 4:30pm. It’s closed Saturdays and holidays. Information: 1-650-821-6700. 

In search of something soothing? There’s a nice aquarium in Boarding Level C, the Departures/Ticketing Level of Terminal 1. Something more active, even interactive? The SFO Kids’ Spot is post-security, in Terminal 3, Boarding Area F, near Gate 87A. There’s a crawling apparatus, and a Plasma Wall, which shoots arcs of energized color activated by sound. It’s a great place for children to de-energize before boarding.

Seattle/Tacoma International Airport (SEA): Alaska Airlines recently opened a terrific play area for children just a hop, skip, and a jump from the Central Terminal. Located post-security, the 1,400-square-foot affair is fitted with aviation-themed play equipment. The stuff is soft foam and fabulous. Kids especially like the airplane, control tower,and baggage cart. There’s a family-friendly restroom here with rocking chairs for parents and babies as well as seating around the play area for mom and dad to sit and rest a bit.

Washington Dulles International Airport (IAD): Perhaps the most magnificent aviation enclave on the planet is a quick drive from Washington Dulles International. It’s the National Air Museum’s Steven F. Udvar-Hazy Center. There the family can see the Dash 80, the prototype 707, the airliner that ignited the modern jet age; a super-secret SR-71 Blackbird; the B-29 Enola Gay, the craft that dropped the Abomb on Hiroshima; and even the space shuttle Enterprise. How close is Dulles? The Donald D. Engen Observation Tower offers a panoramic vista of the international airport, the East Coast transatlantic gateway for United Airlines. While there’s no admission charge per se, there is a $12 parking fee. The easiest way to access the center, and save some money, is to catch the Virginia Regional Transit System bus from Dulles. Board it outside the Main Terminal on the Ground Level, at curbside location 2E. The fare is $0. 50 per person. For a schedule, go to the airport Web site. For information about the Udvar-Hazy center, call 1-202-633-1000.

INTERNATIONAL AIRPORTS

Calgary International Airport (YYC): Calgary International (YYC) www.calgaryairport.com may be the most family-friendly airport in Canada. The main attraction for kids is the Spaceport. Spaceprort is a 5,800-square foot educational and entertainment enclave located pre-security on the Mezzanine Level near the Destinations Food Court. Here you’ll find a piece of moon rock on loan from NASA, a one-quarter scale space shuttle, and plenty of interactive displays. As an added bonus, admission is free.

If you want your children to burn off energy before boarding, head to the playground in the Concourse D check-in area, or smaller “activity centers” near most departure gates post-security. Looking for a good toy shop? Who’s Who in the Zoo/Just Plane Fun can be found pre-security in the Main Terminal. This store also sells scores of aviation toys. Kids rarely scream with ice cream in their mouths. Feed them at the Sweet Factory candy and ice cream shops. You’ll find the ice cream enclaves on Concourses A and D.

Toronto Pearson International Airport (YYZ): Put kids in the “Comfy Cars” when you’re traveling through Canada's busiest airport, Toronto Pearson International (YYZ) www.gtaa.com. In Terminal 1, you’ll find them in the Domestic Departures area next to Gates 140, 144, and 106. In Terminal 3, look for a Comfy Car and jungle gym next to Gate C34. More Comfy Cars are on Pier B, near Gate B14 in Terminal 3. Also in Terminal 1, you’ll find play areas for children to release some excess energy. There’s plenty of room for parents in these plays areas, too, so you don’t have to worry about leave your kids unattended at the airport.

Vancouver International Airport (YVR): Canada’s Pacific air portal, Vancouver International (YVR) has children’s play areas throughout the airport. If you’re in search of a nursery, there’s one located across from the USA airline check-in area on the Departures Level. It has cribs and changing facilities, however it is not supervised so parents need to be attuned to other children/parents in the area.

Traveling with older children? If you’re so inclined, your kids can release their pent up energy before boarding the next flight by playing video games. The food court on Level 2 of the Domestic Terminal has a bunch of games to suit any personality them.

Need some in-flight diversions? Aside from booking your child a window seat, stop off at Kids Works and grab your child a game or two from one of the highly recommended brands including Disney, Sesame Street, Crayola, Hasbro, and Lego (caution, Lego pieces tend to get lost in airplane seats cushions). Kids Works (604-214-8001) is located post-security, Level 3 of U.S. Departures. The search for something more substantial is found at the Inuit Sculpture Exhibition. The exhibition portrays family life in the harsh Arctic, emphasizes how vital it is for each member of the family to contribute in order to survive.

London Heathrow Airport - London, England: London Heathrow is one of the largest airports in the world and also a major hub for many airlines. If you have a layover in London on the way to your next European vacation, don’t despair – there are plenty of options for keeping the kids occupied. First stop: the information desk (located near the departure areas of each terminal), where your kids can get free coloring and activity packs.

Terminal 2 features the Penauille Servisair lounge and welcomes kids and adults. For £17.95 per person, you can refuel on complimentary snacks and drinks, take a nap or watch TV. Make your way to Terminal 3 where you’ll find the Jetterz Kids Club, a supervised play area for children ages five to 14. The club is open daily from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. and costs £15 for two hours per child, and £10 per hour afterward. The club comes complete with a TV, DVD player, books, movies, computer games and a range of toys to excite any age. You can also trek over to Terminal 4 where the KLM Holideck Family Lounge is located. These are the only two play areas in the airport, but the other three terminals have family-friendly restaurants, stores and facilities that will keep kids entertained. Lounges are set up in the other terminals for those families with long layovers. While most of the lounges are “executive” some do allow children and infants. In Terminal 4, the KLM Holideck is open from 6:30 a.m. to 10 p.m. and offers three floors of activities for families. There is a Flight Deck with an observatory area featuring panoramic views of the airfield and also the latest in Playstation games to keep the older kids entertained.

Frankfurt International Airport - Frankfurt, Germany: Combine food and fun at Frankfurt International Airport. The Food Plaza in Terminal 2 has a large play area next to the McDonald’s where kids can let loose some energy and parent’s can fuel-up for the next flight. If you’re laying over in Terminal 1, or have enough time to transfer terminals before your next flight, the Visitors’ Terrace is full of miniature aircraft for kids to climb on. There is also an airfield activity center in the Visitors’ Terrace where, for a fee, kids can explore aircraft models and watch planes leave and land from panoramic window views. There are also two free children’s play areas in Terminal 1 (in the corridor between Halls B and C) and Terminal 2 (Transit Area D and E).

Narita International Airport -Tokyo, Japan: It’s a good idea to let the kids run off some built-up energy after a long international flight. Let ‘em bang around at Narita International Airport’s playroom’s and kids’ parks. The “kids’ park” is a set area near various boarding gates that children can play in while they wait to board. The areas are surrounded by padded benches to avoid last-minute trauma before boarding the plane. In addition to the various play areas, there is also a Children’s Playroom located on the third floors of Terminals 1 and 2. The playrooms come equipped with toys, games, TV and videos.

Incheon International Airport - Seoul, Korea: Thanks to hosting the summer Olympics in 1988, Seoul has regained its status as the heartbeat of Korea and sees millions of visitors a year who travel through the airport. Families taking the long flight over needn’t worry about being stuck at the Incheon International Airport. There are playrooms located on the third floor in the main terminal and remain open 24/7. This means that even with the time changes and napping schedules, your kids can still get their exercise in while traveling. There is also an electronic game room and an Internet lounge for the older kids.

Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport - Paris, France: There’s much to do in Paris, and that includes activities at the airport. If you have some time to kill at Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport and need to release some built-up energy, head to the many conventional play areas throughout the airport. Located in the boarding lounges of Terminals 2C, 2D and 2E, the play areas come equipped with ball pits, toboggans and mazes to keep kids entertained for hours. For the older kids, there are pay-to-play areas that feature pinball machines, pool tables, video games, and more. Arcades are located throughout Terminal 3. At the international boarding area at Terminal 3, the Gully play areas feature distorting mirrors, interactive world maps, mini-tunnels, hopscotch and TV rooms clad with beanbag chairs and comfy coaches so kids can relax while watching their favorite flicks.

Hong Kong International Airport: Located in Terminal 1 on level 6 is the Hong Kong International Airport Kid’s Land play area. Situated between gates 23 and 25, the area features four TV lounges and plenty of games. If you have a few hours to kill at the airport, head to the SkyPlaza at Terminal 2 and take in a movie. The 4D Extreme Screen Cinema has over 300 seats and a 3D projection screen that is the largest in all of Asia. The Aviation Discovery Center at the SkyPlaza has themed exhibits for kids that include flight simulators, motion rides, interactive aviation games and more. Also in the SkyPlaza is i-Sports, a recreation area for sports lovers featuring sports simulators for soccer, basketball, golf, boxing, skiing, car racing, and others.

Singapore Changi Airport - Singapore: Rest assured, if you’re stuck in the Singapore Changi Airport you’ll have plenty to do before your next flight. For starters, grab a nap in one of the napping centers located in Terminals 1 and 2. Rates vary based on occupied space, but it might be worth the price to keep the kids on a napping schedule. Also in Terminal 1 is a swimming pool open to all travelers in Singapore airport. Bring your swimsuit with you and you’ll get towels and shower amenities at the pool. In addition to nap rooms and a full-size pool, the Singapore airport features plenty of areas for kids to explore.

Located in Terminal 1 are The Bamboo Garden and the Cactus Garden. The Bamboo Garden feature five species of bamboo, and is near gate D46 on Level 2. The Cactus Garden, voted Singapore’s best rooftop garden in the 2001 Singapore Garden City Award, showcases more than 40 species of cacti. The cacti are located next to Harry’s Bar on Level 3. If your kids need more stimulation, head to the Explorers Lounge, which features entertainment programs from the Discovery Channel and National Geographic. The lounge is also located on Level 3. For entertainment fun 24-7, head to the Nexus Lounge and let the plasma TV’s and free Internet service engage you and the kids. There is also a movie lounge in Terminal 1 on Level 3.

There’s just as much to do and see in Terminal 2. For starters, walk through the Fern Garden, where you can enjoy dozens of ferns and amazing landscapes. Find inner-peace and quiet in the Koi Pond, where kids can watch the colorful freshwater fish and flowing waterfalls. The Fern Garden and Koi Pond are located on Level 2. The Orchid Garden – a Singapore favorite – features 15 species of orchids and the Singapore national flower, Vanda Miss Joaquim. The Orchid Garden is near the Pacific Coffee café on Level 2. What kid doesn’t love sunflowers? Visit the Sunflower Garden for an upbeat walk among hundreds of sunny flowers. The sunflowers are located on Level 3.

Also on Level 3 is the entertainment area, which features a 24-hour movie theater and gaming station featuring Microsoft Xbox games. For longer layovers, take a trip though Shopping City, Singapore airport’s own shopping center filled with more than 300 retail stores. Recently opened is Terminal 3, where families can enjoy a state-of-the-art fitness center including a swimming pool and natural retreat full of sandstone art and waterfalls.




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