Flights into Tri-Cities for the conference should be arranged to land at the airport in Pasco, Washington, which is designated as “PSC” on flight information internet sites. The TRAC center that will be used for the conference, and the hotels that are near the TRAC center (Holiday Inn Express and Hampton Inn) are within about five miles of the airport. There are shuttle buses from the airport to these hotels so that it will not be necessary to rent a car for transportation. There are direct flights to the airport in Pasco (PSC) from the following cities:
As a result, flights into Tri-Cities for the conference can usually be made from most cities in the country with only one or possibly two stops. If you will be flying into Tri-Cities for the conference, it is recommended that you fly in at the latest by Wednesday (July 19, 2017) so that you can register for the conference and hear the first session on Wednesday evening, stay for the entire conference through Saturday (July 22, 2017), and then fly back home on Sunday (July 23, 2017). For many, this schedule will require only three normal work days – Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday.
If you are coming from the east, it is better to plan your flight to stop at Salt Lake City (SLC) rather than Seattle (SEA) or Portland (PDX) in order to avoid the need to back-track from SEA or PDX. Often the flight from SEA or PDX to PSC is on a turbo-prop, whereas the flight from SLC in on a jet. The flight from SEA to PSC can also be rough due to bad weather coming over the Cascade mountains. It is also better not to drive to Pasco from SEA or PDX as the driving time is about four hours and severe weather can be encountered on either drive. The airport at Pasco is very nice and has just been updated, but is smaller than many other airports. Salt Lake City (SLC) is a main hub for Delta, so I recommend that you consider flying Delta through Salt Lake City (SLC) to get to Pasco (PSC). Flying through Denver (DEN) or Minneapolis-Saint Paul (MFP) to Pasco (PSC) can also work nicely.
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Shroud of Turin Conference 2017
Seeking Solutions to the Mysteries of the Shroud
Below is a positive of the front
image on the Shroud of Turin.
Below are negatives of the front and
back images on the Shroud of Turin.
Below is a negative of the face on the Shroud of Turin, taken by Giuseppe Enri in 1931.
Photos from the Shroud of Turin Research Project (STURP) testing on the Shroud in 1978: