Mosquito Spraying July 15, 2020

Please find Airport Operations Bulletin (AOB) #2020-17: Bergen County Mosquito Control which provides information regarding aerial larvicide spraying tomorrow, July 15, 2020.

TEB Construction Bulletin 0720-1A

Please click on the link below to view Maintenance Bulletin 0720-1A, concerning runway and taxiway closures for the week of July 13th  through July 17th .  This is a revised bulletin based on the forecasted winds for this week.

TEB CB #0720-1A

PANYNJ Airport Manager’s Meeting Notes – July 8, 2020

Traffic remains down approximately 47% YTD and 65% June ’20 vs June ’19. Traffic counts remain low with daily averages of approximately 160. June 25 offered the month’s highest traffic count at 222 operations.

Construction of Teterboro’s new ATC Tower is expected to begin in September or October. 

NY, NJ & CT have extended the 14-day quarantine to include travelers from DE, KS and OK, for a total of 19 States.

This weekend’s Fri 10pm – Sat 10 pm Rwy 6-24 construction closure may be postponed a week due to forecast rain, with the final decision to be made tomorrow.

CBP spoke briefly about the policy change prohibiting foreign students from entering the U.S. if they’re studying online.

Bird observations are up on the airport, with a count of 99 in June compared to 70 last June. Most are blackbirds, starlings, barn swallows and passerines. There were 8 bird strikes in June, 6 of which were detected from  carcasses found on the runway and 2 reported by flight crews.

There were 1028 noise complaints from 31 callers in June, compared to  9475 last June. 837 of the 1028 June complaints were from 1 caller. Please remember to comply with the Teterboro “Fly Quiet” program to the extent possible.

The Aviation Hall of Fame and Museum of NJ will reopen next Tuesday, using special COVID-19 safety protocols to include a reservation system. Visit their website for more info: www.njahof.org

Operators are reminded that COVID-19 safety protocols require crew and passengers to were face coverings in all airport facilities.

A. J. Barrett has rejoined Teterboro ATCT as #2 in command. Welcome back AJ!

New Teterboro 100K Pound Aircraft Certification Portal

Teterboro Airport has developed an online portal to expedite approvals for the 100K Pound Aircraft Certification form. The portal is now being made available to all operators who utilize Teterboro Airport.The portal can be found here: https://veoci.com/veoci/p/form/nzpkn4fqmgfc#tab=entryForm

The data fields mimic the existing paper/PDF forms.  Simply fill out the data fields, and upon submittal you will receive either an approval or denial email to the email address you provide, as well as a copy of the completed 100K Certification form for your records.

The portal can be used for an arrival and departure pair, or a single arrival/departure depending upon your needs.  If your arrival or departure date changes, simply submit another form and you will receive a new approval.

All data entered in to the system will be kept securely in accordance with the most stringent IT security best practices.

We will still be accepting 100K Pound Aircraft Certification forms via email, as we have in the past, however you will likely find this process to be much more efficient.

As in the past, if your planned arrival or departure exceeds 100,000 pounds, a separate form will need to be filled out, and will require a separate approval and a longer lead time.

If you experience any issues with the portal, please reach out to me directly via email or phone numbers below. We thank you for your time and use of TEB’s 100K Portal.

Jonathan E. Seibert, Manager, Airport Operations. jseibert@teb.com. Phone: 201.393.4084

NY State Dept of Health Travel Advisory

For the latest COVID-19 information from the State of NJ, including the most up to date list of States for which the Travel Advisory applies, click: https://covid19.nj.gov

Teterboro COVID-19 Guidance Document – Updated June 25, 2020

Please find attached an updated TEB – GUIDANCE, BEST PRACTICES, PROTOCOLS, CUSTOMER REQUESTS information sheet.

Updates are identified  in green within the information.


MMU Tower Adjusting Operating Hours beginning June 17, 2020

Effective Wednesday, June 17th, 2020, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) is adjusting the Air Traffic Control Tower (ATCT) hours at Morristown Airport. This adjustment in hours is in conjunction with a reduction in hours to nearly 100 other Airport Traffic Control Towers nationwide.

MMU ATCT will be open from 1000L to 1800L Monday through Sunday, starting May 3rd.

When the adjusted ATCT schedule goes into effect, all airport operators must communicate via the Common Traffic Advisory Frequency (CTAF) on 118.1 between the hours of 1800L and 1000L

Outside of open ATCT hours, Airport Operations and Airport Rescue & Firefighting will be monitoring the CTAF (118.1) and are available for FOD sweeps, wildlife sweeps and other requests.

These temporary adjustments to staffing at ATCT locations are not intended to be permanent. The FAA will monitor activity at all of its locations and determine when normal staffing hours should be restored.

Teterboro Airport Manager’s Bulletin

Please find attached Manager’s Bulletin #20-05 regarding availability of FEMA facial coverings. 

First Quarter TANAAC Report

Please click the following link to view this report: 1st Quarter 2020 TANAAC Report File

Due the COVID-19 related New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy’s executive orders, we were unable able to hold the quarterly meeting of the TANAAC. Please see the attachment which includes a cover letter, the 1st Quarter 2020 Teterboro Airport Statistical Report, an update from the FAA, and two airport related articles. Please feel free to contact the Teterboro Airport Noise Abatement Office with any questions and/or comments:



I hope everyone is healthy and safe. Please practice good social distancing and wear appropriate personal protective equipment.


Michael C. Fiscus

Assistant Manager – Noise Abatement and Environmental Compliance

AvPORTS | Teterboro Airport


P: 201-393-0399 | F: 201-440-2416 | C: 201-681-9875


SAFO 20009: COVID-19: Updated Interim Occupational Health and Safety Guidance for Air Carriers and Crews.

Click here to view the latest FAA SAFO concerning COVID-19. 

Airport Manager’s Bulletin 20-04 re: Mandatory Use of Face Masks or Cloth Coverings

Teterboro Airport Operations Bulletin 2020-09 re: TEB Airport ID Protocol Update (COVID-19)

CDC Information for Airport Safety – COVID-19

CDC has provided on its website information to Airport Staff that perform tasks relating to custodial activities. It  provides a list of recommendations janitorial service employers should utilize to develop COVID-19 health and safety plans for their employees, the link provide will take you to the site.

Additionally, on the website down the left hand boarder is a list of airport and airline specific business recommendations which can be applied to your operation and activities here at TEB.


Stay Safe,

Scott Marsh

Port Authority of NY & NJ

Teterboro Airport

O 201-807-4018

C 917-439-0824


Airport Manager’s Bulletin #20-03 Re: COVID-19 Reporting

Please see the attached Manager’s Bulletin regarding the reporting of COVID-19 cases at TEB.

Thank you,


Maria S. Sheridan, A.A.E.

Manager, Teterboro Airport





Reporting Airport Manager’s Bulletin regarding Procedures and Communications of symptomatic CORONAVIRUS Disease

Airport Ops Bulletin #2020-07: Change to Telephone Menu at Airport Ops (Hgr. 1)

Fuel and Hazardous Spills

Attached please find a bulletin from the General Manager, New Jersey Airports regarding addressing fuel or other hazardous substance spills. 

Terri Lee
Teterboro Airport
Manager’s Office


Teterboro Deicing Procedures 2019-2020

Please see the following Teterboro Deicing Procedures to be used during the 2019-2020 Winter Operations season.

Teterboro Delay Statistics

Reminder: Speed Limit for Turbine Powered Aircarft Below Class B Airspace is 200 kts

Please see the following FAA legal interpretation regarding the speed limit below Class B Airspace.

Let’s Be Careful Out There

OpsGroup Info Re: North Atlantic ASEPS Trial

Starting 28th March 2019, a new trial will be implemented on the NAT called ASEPS (Advanced Surveillance Enhanced Procedural Separation) using ADS-B in the Shanwick, Gander and Santa Maria FIRs. Compliant aircraft will see a reduction in longitudinal separation to as close as 14 NM. This is not restricted to particular tracks or altitudes, just between properly equipped aircraft – you’ll need RVSM/HLA approval, ADS-B, and to be fully PBCS compliant (that means meeting the specifications of RNP4, RCP240 and RSP180). Read this ICAO Bulletin for all the details.

When the ASEPS trial starts, there will be some changes to the contingency and weather deviation procedurestoo. Before, there was a lot of confusion around the wording of these two procedures – this has now been made much clearer, and they have even included a nice little graphic (as per our suggestion!!) to help us understand what to do. Read this ICAO Bulletin for all the details.

KTEB South Flow (Rwys 19 and 24) Missed Approaches – Sept 25, 2018

During the last 3 week, NY TRACON (N90) and KTEB Tower revised Rwy 19/24 Go-Around/Missed Approach inter-facility coordinations:

When flying ILS 19/VOR 24 or ILS 19 circle to runway 24, a pilot on missed approach/ rejected landing should expect to be instructed to execute the published missed approach. When flying visual approaches to Runway 19 or 24, or when the pilot is unable to accept the published miss, go-around/rejected landings will receive heading/altitude (vector) instruction from TEB Tower. This vector will normally be “turn right heading 280 maintain 2000”, but is traffic-dependent.

Long term, the FAA is working to reduce the Minimum Vectoring Altitude (MVA) over TEB from 1800 to 1700. We expect the MVA to be lowered sometime in the next few weeks.  This, coupled with a proposed change to EWR ILS 22L Intermediate Fix (GIMEE) location and associated crossing altitude (a tentative effective date is not available), will offer TEB controllers more flexibility in handling go-around/rejected landings

CPDLC DCL Transition to National Single Data Authority (NSDA) on Oct 22, 2017 at 0330Z

On Oct 21 at 2330 Eastern (Oct 22, 0330Z), the FAA will transition to a National Single Data Authority (NSDA) at those airports supporting CPDLC DCL. Instead of logging on to the ICAO airport identifier, e.g. KTEB, pilots will now log on to KUSA. All else remains the same.

“Climb Via SID” and the RUUDY 6

Several pilots have inquired about the appropriate point to initiate the climb from 1500′ to 2000′ when executing the RUUDY 6. The textual description reads as follows:

“TAKEOFF RWY 24: Climb heading 240° to 520, then direct DAVIM, then on track 262° to cross WENTZ at 1500, then on track 283° to RUUDY, then on heading 280° or as assigned by ATC, thence ….

. . . . expect vectors to assigned route/fix. Maintain 2000; expect clearance to filed altitude ten minutes after departure.”

The procedure also specifies “Top Altitude: 2000”.

When cleared to “Climb Via SID” on the RUUDY 6, flight crews are expected to cross WENTZ at 1500′ as specified, and then to initiate the climb to the “Top Altitude” of 2000′.

For additional guidance, click on the following link to view the FAA’s “Climb Via FAQ” document, Version 1, published on 2/14/2014: https://www.faa.gov/about/office_org/headquarters_offices/avs/offices/afx/afs/afs400/afs470/pbn/media/Climb_Descend_Via_FAQ.pdf

When Bedminster and KMMU TFRs are in effect, KTEB Arrivals should carry extra fuel!

One operator’s experience:

“For the second time when flying from Florida to KTEB during the effective period of these TFRs, we were routed significantly to the west, adding in this instance approximately 1 ½ hours to our flight time. We were fortunate to have tankered fuel on both occasions. The routing was as follows:


We also held at HOXIE for approx. 15 mins.”

Signature TEB – ARINC Frequencies

The ARINC frequency for TEB Signature Flight Support FBO (East & West) Ramps is available ONLY on the Ground. Signature can receive, but cannot transmit long-distance.


225 Fred Wehran Dr.
Teterboro NJ 07608
ph. 201-288-1889
fax 201-288-3636

TEB Noise Study Update

Members of the General Public who have joined the TEB Part 150 Study mailing list,

Attached please find the 14 CFR Part 150 Airport Noise and Land Use Compatibility Study Newsletter for Teterboro Airport (TEB). This is the fourth in a series that the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey is distributing to those interested in learning more about the TEB Part 150 Study process. Please feel free to share this link with others who are interested:

TEB Noise Study Newsletter – Winter 2017

This newsletter has also been posted on the project’s website.

Thank you for having an interest in the TEB Part 150 Study.

TEB Part 150 Study Mailing List
Aviation Noise Office
The Port Authority of NY & NJ
(212) 435-3777

TEB Flight Crew Handbook – Available on App

The TEB Flight Crew Handbook is now available electronically on Apple and Android mobile devices!

This free app, available on Apple and Android app stores, contains all pertinent noise info for the airport, as well as an interactive map with noise monitor locations and runway incursion hotspots. Future updates will include deicing program guidelines, gridlock procedures, helicopter routes, RUUDY departure guidance and other operational information. Although NOTAMs will NOT be disseminated through the app, it will have the capability to push other important notifications.

Questions or comments on the app may be directed to:
Gabriel Andino
Manager – Noise Abatement & Environmental Compliance
111 Industrial Avenue
Teterboro, NJ 07608
P: 201.393.0399 | F: 201.440.2416 | C: 201.481.1126


KTEB CPDLC DCL Operational Update 4/11/16

On March 24, KTEB went operational with DCL (Departure Clearance) via CPDLC. The primary advantage is that digital clearances are sent directly from the Tower to the aircraft, including revised clearances up until time of departure. The system automatically logs off the user approximately 5-10 mins after takeoff (ATC COM TERMINATED). No LOA is required for FAR Part 91 operators. The aircraft must be properly equipped, and the appropriate equipment codes must be specified in the ICAO flight plan as follows …

Item 10a:

  • J3 for FANS 1/A over VDL Mode 0
  • J4 for FANS 1/A over VDL Mode 2

Item 18:


Nationwide, while CPDLC works most of the time, there are known issues that may trigger failures and require the crew to revert to clearance delivery by voice. In order to resolve the issue, Harris Corp has requested that operators send the Date, Airport and A/C Registration number to the following email address: opr@harris.com. With this information, ARINC transmission logs can be pulled, reviewed and used by avionics OEMs to identify and fix the anomaly. For additional information, including an Operational Problem Reporting Form, visit dcis.harris.com/new-operator-documents.

North Atlantic Changes

Removal of the Fish Points


Introduction of Gander Oceanic Transition Area

Because of new ADS-B coverage in the area between Canada and Greenland, the boundary between Domestic and Oceanic airspace is being shifted around 175nm to the east, creating a new Oceanic Transition Area known as GOTA.

New NAT Track design – Eastbound

Currently, NAT Tracks have a anchor point and an Oceanic Entry Point (OEP) – like VIXUN LOGSU 49N50W. Starting 29MAY, the Track will be built using only an OEP and a 50W point – in this example JANJO 49N50W.

New NAT Track design – Westbound

A westbound NAT Track used to run 50W – Oceanic Exit Point – Landfall, for example 54N50W CARPE REDBY NAR123A. From 29MAY, there will be a 50W point and a dedicated Oceanic Exit Point, then straight into either FPL route or a NAR. Example, 53N50W RIKAL NAR302D.

New Oceanic Entry Points

With the removal of the Fish Points, and other long-known waypoints, a completely new list of Oceanic Entry Points (OEP’s) has been created by Gander. They start at AVPUT in the far north and run down to SUPRY. On our Planning Chart, they are highlighted in yellow.

Changed Blue Spruce Routes

The southern Blue Spruce Routes (for reduced Nav capability) now run as follows:

More information
Refer to Nav Canada AIC 20/14 for the full list, and for complete information about the change.”

Gander OEPs

NOTAM Update – Circle to Land Operations to Rwy 1 at Night

The previous series of NOTAMs prohibiting Circle to Land operations to Runway 1 at night have been updated to reflect that such operations are now permitted as long as the Runway 1 VGSI is operational. Please consult NOTAMs for the latest information.

FAA publishes Dalton 2 Departure Procedure, effective March 7, 2013

First published in December 1992, the Runway 19 Dalton Visual Departure emerged from the collaborative efforts of TUG, Teterboro Tower and NY TRACON to reduce multi-hour delays when Newark, and consequently Teterboro, are operating on a southerly flow.  KEWR Rwy 22 arrivals descend over KTEB from 3000′ to 1800′. Standard IFR separation criteria require a 10-mile gap between KEWR arrivals in order to accommodate a KTEB instrument departure. One can easily understand how arrival and departure delays then ripple throughout the entire NY/NJ Metroplex, affecting airline and general aviation traffic alike. Creation and implementation of the Dalton 19 VFR to IFR departure procedure represented a win-win solution for the airline, general aviation and ATC communities, and has enjoyed widespread support for its effectiveness in reducing delays. The procedure incorporates an initial VFR segment, enabling the waiver of standard IFR separation requirements.

At face value, the procedure is simple: climb, turn and level off. However, various factors including the altitude/speed/turn-radius constraints, the method by which the procedure was issued/requested, the original chart presentation, and the lack of transient crew familiarity resulted in several pilot deviations over the years. In response to an investigation conducted by the Office of the Inspector General, FAA ATC, NBAA and TUG engaged in a multi-pronged, collaborative effort to eliminate both the likelihood and consequences of pilot deviations. The resulting series of recommendations has been codified in a new Dalton 2 Departure Procedure,  published on March 7, 2013. Click NY TRACON LTA No 13-1 for a description of the new procedure and the associated chart graphic.

The chart presentation has been enhanced, and the procedure has been modified. Significant changes appear below in bold face:

  1. Flight crews must request the Dalton 2 Departure by name and possess the chart on the flight deck.
  2. ATC may neither solicit its use nor describe the procedure over the radio.
  3. The initial turn to 280 degrees must be completed within 2.4 nm to create a larger vertical buffer from overhead arrival traffic.
  4. The requirement to Fly runway heading until 800 feet, then turn right heading 280 degrees has been replaced with After departure, turn right heading 280. The change eliminates the requirement to climb to 800 feet prior to starting the turn, and should assist flight crews in complying with the requirement to complete the turn within 2.4 DME of the TEB VOR.
  5. Maintain VFR at or below 1300′.
  6. Do not exceed 180 kts.

The procedure is available in FMS databases for retrieval and use in automated flight decks.
TUG has enlisted the support of NBAA, AOPA, NATA, Teterboro’s 5 FBOs, FAASTeam, Flight Planning Service Providers and Flight Training Providers, Morristown Aviation Association, Westchester Aviation Association, NetJets, Jet Aviation and indeed the entire general and business aviation communities to educate as many pilots as possible about the unique requirements of this important procedure. CAE Simuflite and FlightSafety International are now introducing the Dalton 19 to clients during initial and recurrent training events, and FSI is creating an e-learning module similar to a previous module for the Teterboro 5 Departure. FltPlan.com, ARINC Direct, Honeywell GDC and Rockwell Collins have all gone live with pop up reference materials when KTEB is entered in their web-based flight planning engines. Universal Weather and Aviation and Jeppesen are working to accomplish the same, and BaseOps is sharing information with their customers. All of the FBOs have distributed handout materials to locally-based and transient flight crews. And Teterboro Tower has created an educational PowerPoint presentation describing the procedure’s specific requirements, and has delivered this presentation at numerous TUG Meetings, NBAA regional forums and other industry events.

We’re pleased to report that a test program, begun in the 3rd quarter of 2011 to evaluate the operational impact of these changes, has revealed no reportable altitude deviations in the execution of the Dalton Visual. Consequently, the test program will end with the publication of the Dalton 2 Departure, and the gap that NY TRACON will establish between KEWR 22 arrivals will be reduced to 5nm.

TUG and our constituents remain committed to ensuring the highest level of safety while preserving this important procedure.

Runway 6/24 Upcoming Closures – How to Reduce Delays

Operators should expect the possibility of Runway 6/24 closures during the next few weeks and months. One of the best ways to reduce potential takeoff delays is to request the Dalton Two VFR Departure from Clearance Delivery.  This departure procedure allows reduced aircraft-separation distances, resulting in less time spent waiting for takeoff clearance.  As a reminder, please pay special attention to the following points:

  1. Pilots must request the DALTON TWO for Runway 19 from Clearance Delivery.
  2. ATTENTION:  This procedure contains restrictions/warnings on speed, altitude, and turn radius.
  3. Strict compliance with all procedure notes and limitations is required to maintain safety.
  4. Review NOTAMs prior to flight.
  5. Check the latest Jeppesen or NOAA facility directory under “Special Notices” for up-to-date information.

Please note that controllers are not permitted to answer such conditional questions as, “If I request the Dalton TWO, will I get out faster?”

TUG and the airport community wish to thank everyone in advance for their cooperation and continued commitment to safety and efficiency.

ILS 19 GS Perturbation

Teterboro’s unique geometry incorporates a GS antenna for Rwy 19 located just south of taxiway Q. The GS Critical Area therefore lies just to the north and incorporates portions of Taxiway Q, Runway 24 and Taxiway B. Per the AIM, Teterboro Tower is not required to protect the GS Critical Area unless the weather is below 800 and 2, or unless specifically requested to do so by a flight crew. During VMC and when Teterboro is on a southerly flow, aircraft taxiing northbound from Jet Aviation and First Aviation for departure on Runway 24 cross Q from west to east and impinge upon the GS Critical Area. The same phenomenon can occur when an aircraft departs Runway 24 or holds on Taxiway B between Runways 24 and 19. The resulting GS perturbation appears to have caused a number of aircraft to pitch up in an effort to track the momentarily compromised signal. These aircraft have been of various types and avionics suites. Because the perturbation occurs occasionally, is transient in nature, and affects aircraft during a busy phase of flight, the phenomenon has been underreported to ATC.

TUG has recruited the assistance of the Flight Training Providers, FlightSafety International and CAE, to help us heighten awareness of this important issue. Moreover, NBAA has agreed to support us both in disseminating information about this phenomenon and developing  a solution. In the meantime, please report any such occurrences to ATC on the appropriate frequency.

Teterboro Airport Anti-Idling Procedure

The Port Authority recently adopted a Sustainability Plan in a continuing effort to promote a greener environment at all of its facilities. The first initiative being implemented at TEB under the plan is an anti-idling program. To access the associated guidelines, click Teterboro Airport Anti-Idling Guidance 2013.