|Elevation AMSL||4,557 ft / 1,389 m|
CANYONLANDS FIELD Latitude and Longitude:
Canyonlands Field ( IATA: CNY, ICAO: KCNY, FAA LID: CNY) is in Grand County, Utah 21 miles (34 km) northwest of Moab.  The airport sees one airline, subsidized by the Essential Air Service program.
The Federal Aviation Administration says the airport had 2,870 passenger boardings (enplanements) in calendar year 2008,  3,982 in 2009 2,701 in 2010,  9,181 in 2011, 7,955 in 2012, 7,048 in 2013, and 9,843 (unofficial) in 2017. The National Plan of Integrated Airport Systems for 2011–2015 categorized it as a non-primary commercial service airport (between 2,500 and 10,000 enplanements per year).
Canyonlands Field opened about 1964-65 with 6,900-foot (2,100 m) runway 15/33, 140-foot (43 m) wide. 1985 airport info This runway was replaced in 1985 with the current NE/SW runway, 75 feet wide. 
From 1959 to 1965 the original Frontier Airlines served the previous airfield, Grand County Airport ( ) eight miles southeast of Moab, followed by service to Canyonlands from 1965 to 1974. In 1959 Frontier Douglas DC-3s flew direct to Denver with stops in Grand Junction, Montrose, Gunnison, and Pueblo.  From the new airport Frontier Convair 580s flew direct to Albuquerque, Denver, El Paso, Phoenix, Salt Lake City and Tucson with stops.  By late 1970 Frontier 580s flew to Denver via Grand Junction.  Service was suspended in 1973 for airport construction but returned for much of 1974 before ending by the end of 1974. Sun Valley Key Commuter Airlines then flew to Grand Junction to connect with Frontier flights to Denver.
Several commuter airlines served Moab mainly with flights to Salt Lake City, Denver, or Grand Junction. These carriers are funded through the federal government Essential Air Service Program, and their service comes up for bid every two years. These airlines included:
Western Air Stages 1973, a Beech Queen Air 80 to Grand Junction.
Sun Valley Key Commuter 1975, Piper Navajos to Salt Lake City and Grand Junction
SkyWest Airlines 1975, summer seasonal Piper Navajos to Page, Arizona and Las Vegas.
Great Lakes Airlines returned on January 6, 2008 operating under their own identity with two daily Beechcraft 1900Ds to Denver International Airport.  Daily nonstop flights were later added to Vernal, Ely, and Prescott as an extension of its Denver service. Great Lakes ended service to Moab in January, 2014. 
In the year ending August 30, 2011 the airport had 10,150 aircraft operations, average 27 per day: 53% general aviation, 33.5% air taxi, 12% airline, and 1.5% military. 14 aircraft were then based at this airport: 86% single-engine and 14% ultralight.  The airport will be closed for facility upgrades until May 2018, but the helipad will remain open.
With the addition of regional jets in 2018, the terminal building underwent a major expansion.
- FAA Airport Master Record for CNY ( PDF). Federal Aviation Administration. Effective May 31, 2012.
- "Enplanements for CY 2008" (PDF, 1.0 MB). CY 2008 Passenger Boarding and All-Cargo Data. Federal Aviation Administration. December 18, 2009.
- "Enplanements for CY 2010" (PDF, 189 KB). CY 2010 Passenger Boarding and All-Cargo Data. Federal Aviation Administration. October 4, 2011.
- http://www.timetableimages.com, July 1, 1959 Frontier timetable
- http://www.timetableimages.com, Oct. 29, 1967 Frontier timetable
- http://www.departedflights.com, Oct. 25, 1970 Frontier map
- http://www.departedflights.com, Nov. 15, 1979 edition, Official Airline Guide
- http://www.departedflights.com, Feb. 15, 1989; Oct. 1, 1991; April 2, 1995 editions, Official Airline Guide
- http://www.go-utah/salmon-air/[ permanent dead link]
- http://www.departedflights.com, April 15, 1974 Sun Valley Key Airlines route map
- http://www.airliners.net, photo of Great Lakes 1900D at Canyonlands
- http://www.flygreatlakes.com, Route Map
- Canyonlands Field, official website
- Aerial image as of July 1997 from USGS The National Map
- FAA Terminal Procedures for CNY, effective February 28, 2019
- Resources for this airport: