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How far is Lord Howe Island from Kaitaia?

Distance between Kaitaia (Kaitaia Airport) and Lord Howe Island (Lord Howe Island Airport) is 857 miles / 1379 kilometers / 744 nautical miles. Estimated flight time is 2 hours 7 minutes.

Kaitaia Airport – Lord Howe Island Airport

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857
Miles
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1379
Kilometers
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744
Nautical miles

Distance from Kaitaia to Lord Howe Island

There are several ways to calculate distance from Kaitaia to Lord Howe Island. Here are two common methods:

Vincenty's formula (applied above)
  • 856.574 miles
  • 1378.522 kilometers
  • 744.343 nautical miles

Vincenty's formula calculates the distance between latitude/longitude points on the earth’s surface, using an ellipsoidal model of the earth.

Haversine formula
  • 855.079 miles
  • 1376.116 kilometers
  • 743.043 nautical miles

The haversine formula calculates the distance between latitude/longitude points assuming a spherical earth (great-circle distance – the shortest distance between two points).

How long does it take to fly from Kaitaia to Lord Howe Island?

Estimated flight time from Kaitaia Airport to Lord Howe Island Airport is 2 hours 7 minutes.

What is the time difference between Kaitaia and Lord Howe Island?

The time difference between Kaitaia and Lord Howe Island is 2 hours. Lord Howe Island is 2 hours behind Kaitaia.
Kaitaia time to Lord Howe Island time converter

Flight carbon footprint between Kaitaia Airport (KAT) and Lord Howe Island Airport (LDH)

On average flying from Kaitaia to Lord Howe Island generates about 140 kg of CO2 per passenger, 140 kilograms is equal to 309 pounds (lbs). The figures are estimates and include only the CO2 generated by burning jet fuel.

Map of flight path from Kaitaia to Lord Howe Island

Shortest flight path between Kaitaia Airport (KAT) and Lord Howe Island Airport (LDH).

Airport information

Origin Kaitaia Airport
City: Kaitaia
Country: New Zealand Flag of New Zealand
IATA Code: KAT
ICAO Code: NZKT
Coordinates: 35°4′11″S, 173°17′6″E
Destination Lord Howe Island Airport
City: Lord Howe Island
Country: Australia Flag of Australia
IATA Code: LDH
ICAO Code: YLHI
Coordinates: 31°32′17″S, 159°4′37″E