On this page, you will find the information you need to easily make your way through Tokyo International Airport to your destination.
Arrival and departure terminal maps and other information for navigating through Tokyo International Airport. Note: Starting March 29, 2020, international flights operated by ANA at Haneda Airport are scheduled to use both the current International Terminal (which will be renamed Terminal 3) and Terminal 2. These changes will not affect international flights operated by other airlines or codeshare flights. The terminal used for ANA Japan domestic flights will not change.
Customers with goods to declare must turn in their Customs Declaration forms.
The following customers can use the priority security lanes:
With the exception of Business Class customers, each traveler may be accompanied by one guest. Note: In addition to presenting your boarding passes when using these lanes, ANA Diamond Service and Platinum Service members have to present their respective membership status cards while ANA Super Flyers Card members must present their Super Flyers Cards.
Passengers who already have a boarding pass for the connecting flight:
Proceed to the security check.
Passengers who do not have a boarding pass for the connecting flight:
Proceed to the transit counter to check in.
ANA domestic flights departing from domestic terminal 2:
ANA Japan domestic flights departing from Terminal 1 (Domestic):
Flights provided by other airlines:
Domestic to International Connections:
International to Domestic Connections:
Due to Transportation Security Administration (TSA) security requirements, security questioning is required at the Haneda airports for all passengers traveling to the USA. Thank you for your kind understanding and cooperation.
As part of efforts to combat terrorism, anti-terror measures have been put in place to use the personally identifying information provided to Immigration. Under a revised section of the Immigration Control and Refugee Recognition Act, foreign nationals will now have their fingerprints and a photograph taken.
The following foreign nationals entering (or re-entering) Japan do not have to get their photo or fingerprints taken:
Note: All customers arriving from Southeast Asia must submit a health questionnaire.
When bringing plants into Japan, it is legally required to submit a Phytosanitary certificate issued by the government of the exporting country. Based on the Plant Protection Act, you will have to undergo import inspection and, if you don’t have these Phytosanitary certificates, the plants will be disposed. For the latest information on the plant Quarantine program, please refer to the Ministry of Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries - Plant Protection Station website.
Note: Plants are defined as fruits, vegetables, cereals, cut or dry flowers, seeds, or seedlings. Any violations might result in legal penalties (e.g., three-year jail sentence and/or a maximum fine of one million yens).
The following are examples of plants and/or plant-related items that cannot be brought into Japan:
As of May 24, 2017, it is prohibited to import Plumeria plants and cuttings from the Hawaiian Islands into Japan unless certain conditions are met.