St. Moritz Private Jet Charter
St. Moritz Private Jet Charter Service
Trusted St. Moritz Jet Charter Service Since 2005
Paramount Business Jets can arrange flights into St. Moritz, the famously chic Switzerland ski resort town that hosted the Winter Olympics in 1928 and 1948. It is located just north of the Italian border and Piz Bernina, the highest summit in the eastern Alps. Paramount can arrange flights into the Samedan Airport, also known as Engadin Airport, (SMV) in St. Moritz from the closest international airport, Zurich Airport (ZRH), which is 125 miles away, or elsewhere on planes as big as the Falcon 7X, which carries 14 passengers, to smaller jets like the Citation CJ and Learjet 40 that carry five or six. For information on flying to St. Moritz in style, call Paramount Business jets toll-free at 1-(877) 727-2538 and we will contact operators that specialize in routes to get you the best pricing on the aircraft you need to get to St. Moritz.
How Much Does it Cost to Charter a Private Jet to or from St. Moritz?
Very Light Jets
Super Light Jets
Super Midsize Jets
Ultra Long Range Jets
Which Aircraft Category is Best for my Charter Flight to St. Moritz?
Choosing the ideal aircraft for your St. Moritz private jet charter is based on your comfort level, non-stop range, total passengers, the amount of luggage, as well as, the minimum runway required. Most St. Moritz airports can accommodate charter jets of all sizes.
Here are the average specifications of private jets of all sizes:
|MAX FLIGHT TIME
|VLJ||2 - 4||700 - 1,400||4.2 - 4.9||15.8 - 65.3||2:45 - 3:15|
|Light||6 - 7||1,100 - 1,900||4.1 - 5.0||6.3 - 88.2||2:45 - 5:30|
|Super Light||7 - 8||1,700 - 1,900||4.1 - 5.0||50.0 - 85.0||4:00 - 5:30|
|Midsize||8 - 9||1,300 - 3,000||4.8 - 5.9||30.7 - 150.0||2:30 - 8:00|
|Super Midsize||8 - 10||2,400 - 4,000||5.7 - 6.3||50.0 - 155.0||5:30 - 8:00|
|Large||10 - 16||3,600 - 6,000||5.9 - 6.2||115.0 - 317.8||3:00 - 13:00|
|Ultra Long Range||12 - 16||2,500 - 6,700||6.0 - 6.4||140.0 - 325.0||10:00 - 17:00|
|VIP Airliner||16 - 50||3,800 - 6,100||6.5 - 7.3||127.0 - 5,297.0||2:00 - 16:00|
|Helicopter||3 - 8||200 - 650||3.9 - 6.0||0.00 - 88.3||1:15 - 4:00|
St. Moritz Empty Leg Flights and Available Airport Options
St. Moritz Weather
|Jul 28||Jul 29||Jul 30||Jul 31||Aug 01|
|Precipitation||0.3 mm||0.0 mm||1.4 mm||0.7 mm||0.0 mm|
|Max Temp||18 °C, 64 °F||18 °C, 64 °F||18 °C, 65 °F||18 °C, 64 °F||18 °C, 64 °F|
|Min Temp||11 °C, 52 °F||9 °C, 48 °F||10 °C, 50 °F||12 °C, 53 °F||14 °C, 56 °F|
|Wind Direction||69 ° ENE||105 ° ESE||166 ° SSE||289 ° WNW||255 ° WSW|
|Wind Speed||17 km/h, 10 m||15 km/h, 10 m||18 km/h, 11 m||16 km/h, 10 m||20 km/h, 13 m|
St. Moritz City Overview
St. Moritz, an 11-sq. mile ski town in the southeast corner of Switzerland, is the oldest winter holiday resort in the world. Visitors have been coming here since 1864.
It has long been known as a winter wonderland playground of the rich and famous. Its topography, with a crystal clear lake, emerald forests and, of course, the magnificent Alps, reflects its chic, cosmopolitan visitors.
In the winter, outdoor sports abound. You can downhill or Nordic ski, bobsled, watch horse races on the frozen lake or get into a curling tournament.
When the snow melts, there are trails to hike and high-end boutiques in which to shop at the resort located 6,000 feet above sea level in the middle of the Upper Engadin region. You can also go mountain biking, sailing or visit the Swiss National Park. You can visit the city’s famed therapeutic springs any time of the year.
The elevation keeps St. Moritz summer highs in the mid-60s and drops winter lows into the single digits. But, while it may be cold, the sun is nearly always shining in its dry yet snowy “champagne climate.” St. Moritz has 322 days of sunshine a year.
The 6,000 or so year-round inhabitants of St. Moritz are culturally diverse with more than half the population speaking German and a quarter Italian. The local language is Romansch.
While the Engadin Valley, a 50-mile long crevice 6,000 feet above sea level was formed during the ice age, it remained accessible only through mountain passes where goods had to be transported by horse or mule. The construction of roads and railways through these passes has made the Engadin valley one of the most inhabited in Europe.