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Driving to Milwaukee and need somewhere to park your vehicle? On the ParkCloud website you’ll find plenty of places to park your car only a few minutes away from the terminal at Milwaukee airport. Making a booking is quick and easy when you use the ParkCloud website. To get your trip off the best possible start, pre-book parking through the ParkCloud website today.
There is a choice of either open air or undercover parking spaces at the parking lot, situated just a few minutes away from Milwaukee Airport. The parking lot also operates a Valet service which means you can drop your car off at the lot entrance, jump in the shuttle, and you’re on your way to the airport. It’s as simple as that.
To book a parking space a short distance from Milwaukee Airport, look no further than the ParkCloud website.
How do I book my Milwaukee Airport parking?
Finding the parking you need could not be simpler when you use the ParkCloud website. All you have to do is add the date and times you wish to leave off and pick up your vehicle and then hit the ‘Search’ button. Next, choose the parking lot you want and add the information requested in the booking form. Your booking is now complete! Now just sit back as a text and email confirmation is sent out to you to confirm your booking, along with all the information that you’ll need for your trip.
For more information on how to make a booking please visit our ‘How to book’ page.
Image credit to ECP on Flickr
Milwaukee Airport is a civil-military airport five miles south of downtown Milwaukee, Wisconsin. It is used mainly by travelers throughout Wisconsin and Northern Illinois.
Southwest Airlines is the largest carrier at the airport. Since March 1941, the airport's weather station has been used as the official point for Milwaukee weather observations and records by the National Weather Service.
The airport is also known as General Mitchell International Airport and is named after the United States Army Air Service General Billy Mitchell, who was raised in Milwaukee and is often regarded as the father of the United States Air Force.