Passenger numbers at Scottish airports rose last month, according to new figures.
Aberdeen saw an increase of 11.3% in October compared with the same month last year, said the airport.
The latest figures show the number of passengers using the airport increased to 316,666, up from 283,541. The rise meant the site saw its busiest October for five years and the second busiest on record.
Glasgow airport handled almost 700,000 passengers travelling through the terminal, up 4.6% on last October's figure. The airport saw demand for domestic travel grow by 5.8%, with international traffic up 3.5%, while Celtic's football match in Barcelona also boosted outbound traffic numbers.
Amanda McMillan, managing director at Glasgow airport, said: "Our recent growth has largely been driven by demand for international travel, so it is particularly pleasing to see our domestic routes perform so well.
"We enjoyed one of our busiest October school holiday weeks, with the majority of passengers heading to sunspots such as Dubai, Canary Islands, Turkey and Florida, and we also received the welcome news from Jet2.com that it is to expand its base at Glasgow airport."
At Aberdeen, domestic passenger numbers were up 10.2% and international traffic up 16.2% while the number of helicopter passengers rose by 6.6%. During the school break, October 12 saw one of the busiest days in the airport's history.
Derek Provan, managing director of Aberdeen airport, said: "Given the current state of the UK economy, these figures are remarkably strong, with double-digit growth in the domestic and international sectors, and the second best October performance in the airport's history."
Earlier this month, Aberdeen, Glasgow and Edinburgh airports joined forces to demand the UK Government reviews air passenger duty (APD) as a report claimed the charge could lead to a drop in passengers and a fall in tourist spending.
The report, commissioned by the three airports, warned that it could cost the Scottish economy £210 million a year in lost tourism spending by 2016 and could lead to 2.1 million fewer passengers in Scotland's airports by then.