Air space over Scotland has reopened after the volcanic ash cloud that grounded hundreds of flights moved away.
Restrictions were imposed when dense plumes from Icelandic volcano Eyjafjallajokull drifted over the country on Wednesday.
But National Air Traffic Services (Nats) said the cloud had now cleared British airspace.
A statement from Nats said: "The no-fly zone imposed by the Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) tracking the high density area of the volcanic ash cloud has moved west overnight and has now cleared UK airspace."
Edinburgh airport reopened on Wednesday night, and is expected to remain open today.
An airport spokesman said the airport was working closely with airlines to try and restore flight schedules to normal.
Airspace above Glasgow reopened at 1am, clearing the way for hundreds of passengers to make their way home.
A Glasgow Airport spokesman said: "We will make every effort to provide updated information on what services will be operating as soon as it becomes available.
"We would like to thank all our passengers for their patience during the disruption this week."
But the CAA warned that UK air travel would continue to be disrupted by the volcano's eruption.