It is unlikely Donald Trump be jetting into the North-east this weekend, according to aviation guidelines.
It had been suggested the US President would visit either Menie Estate, near Balmedie, or his course in Turnberry.
However, according to information regarding no fly zones over the UK released by the NATS, Trump will instead be visiting his course south of Glasgow.
According to notice issued by the CAA no aircraft will be allowed to fly beneath 5,500ft between 7pm and 9.30pm on Friday and 12.30pm and 2pm on Sunday in the area between Prestwick Airport and Turnberry.
And no aircraft will be permitted to fly below 5,500ft between 8pm on Friday and 2pm on Sunday in area with a 7 miles radius centred on the course.
Protests are expected at both the course in Aberdeenshire and at Turnberry as well as in Glasgow’s George Square and outside the Scottish Parliament along with a “carnival of resistance” in the Meadows area of the capital.
Justice Secretary Humza Yousaf was briefed by senior officers at Police Scotland on how the force is preparing for the arrival of Mr Trump and expected demonstrations.
The president and his wife Melania are due to arrive in Scotland on Friday evening after meeting the Queen at Windsor Castle.
They are expected to be in Scotland until Sunday.
Mr Yousaf said: “We understand that many people feel very strongly about President Trump and his administration’s policies, and will want to express that this weekend when he is in the country.
“That is why there are a number of organised protest locations across the country this weekend and I would urge people who want to exercise their right to demonstrate in those locations to do so in a safe and peaceful manner.
“It is clear that President Trump’s visit will have significant operational implications for Police Scotland and planning has been taking place with partners for some time.”
Police Scotland have said his visit will require more than 5,000 of their officers and the UK Government is covering the £5 million cost.
Assistant Chief Constable Mark Williams said: “The president’s visit to Scotland will require a significant policing operation, involving thousands of officers and specialist resources.
“While the exact details of his programme are still being finalised, our objectives will be to ensure the safety of the president and of those travelling with him, and to maintain public safety.”