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BTV-2011-10 NEW LIVERY
BTV-2013-01 JAKARTA SEAT CAPACITY
FORMED IN 2001 AND STARTED OPERATIONS IN 2002. FULL NAME: PT METRO BATAVIA. DOMESTIC, SCHEDULED, PASSENGER, JET AIRPLANE SERVICES.
JI lr H Juanda No 15, Jakarta Pusat
JAKARTA 10120, INDONESIA
Indonesia (the Republic of Indonesia) was established in 1945, it covers an area of 1,904,569 sq km, its population is 210 million, its capital city is Jakarta, and its official language is Indonesian.
DECEMBER 2001: SERVICE TO PONTIANAK AND JAMBI.
1 737-266 (21192, PK-YTA), EX-EGYPTAIR (EGP).
FEBRUARY 2002: 1 F27-4000 (11168, PK-YCM), BALI AIR (PTB) LEASED.
June 2002: 1 737-200 delivery.
July 2002: 2 737-200's leased, for total 3.
November 2002: 2 orders 737-4YO's (24687, PK-YTK; 24345, PK-YTP), GECAS (GEF) leased.
March 2003: 1 737-2T4 (JT8D) (22802, PK-YTD), (GEF) leased.
July 2003: 737-405 (25303, PK-YTE), ex-Braathens (BRT), Pegasus (PSS) leased.
December 2003: 737-4YO (23869, PK-YTZ), Babcock (BBB) leased.
March 2004: 737-2Q8 (22453, PK-YTG), GECAS (GEF) leased.
May 2004: 79 employees (including 16 Flight Crew (FC), 18 Cabin Attendants (CA), & 15 Maintenance Technicians (MT).
June 2004: 737-2M8 (22090, PK-YTC) & 737-2Q8 (22453, PK-YTG), GECAS (GEF) leased.
July 2004: 600 employees.
August 2004: 6 orders 737-200's bought from COPA (COP).
October 2004: 2 737-204's (20806; 21693), ex-COPA (COP) deliveries.
November 2004: 737-2P5 (23113), ex-COPA (COP) delivery.
March 2005: 737-217 (22659), Pegasus (PSS) leased. 737-2S3 (22660, PK-TYO), ex-Copa (COP), Orbit Aviation leased.
April 2005: 79 employees (including 16 Flight Crew (FC), 18 Cabin Attendants (CA), & 15 Maintenance Technicians (MT)).
May 2005: 737-2P5 (22667), ex-Copa (COP), Focus Aviation leased.
July 2005: 737-281 (21766) & 737-284 (21500), bought from Apollo Aviation.
August 2005: 737-2M8 (21955) & 737-281 (21767), both ex-WestJet (WJI), bought from Apollo Aviation.
October 2005: The Indonesian government banned the operation of 737-200s owing to "safety concerns" in the wake of last month's Mandala Airlines (MND) crash. At the same time, the government banned all airplanes more than 35 years old and/or with more than 70,000 cycles. The crash was the eighth involving Mandala (MND) since 1975 and there have been 74 crashes involving transport airplanes in Indonesia since 1990.
January 2006: 2 A319-132's (2648, PK-YVA; 2660, PK-YVC), AerCap (DEA) leased.
December 2006: Batavia Air (BTV) operates domestic passenger flights in Indonesia and services to China and Malaysia. Plans service to Perth, and Guangzhou at a later stage.
(IATA) Code: Y6. (ICAO) Code: BTV (Callsign - BATAVIA).
Parent organization/shareholders: PT Metro Batavia (100%).
Main Base: Jakarta Soekarno Hatta International airport (CGK).
Domestic, Scheduled Destinations: Balikpapan; Banjarmasin; Batam; Biak; Denpasar/Bali; Jakarta; Jambi; Jayapura; Jogyakata; Kupang; Manado; Manokwari; Medan; Padang; Palangkaraya; Palembang; Pangkal Pinang; Pekanbaru; Pontianak; Semarang; Surabaya; Tanjung Pandan; Tarakan; & Ujung Pandang.
International, Scheduled Destination: Guangzhou; & Kuching.
March 2007: The Indonesian government announced a ban on commercial airplanes older than 10 years following several mishaps and accidents, the worst of which was the January 2007 crash of a 17-year-old Adam Air (DHI) 737-400 that killed 102. According to the "Associated Press," Transport Minister, Hatta Rajasa insisted the regulation would not require parliamentary approval, but did not indicate when it would go into effect. The current age limit is 20 years. Adam Air (DHI) announced last month, that it intended to lease six A320s and build up a fleet of 30 of the type "over the next five years," replacing the 737s it now operates. New airplanes will be both leased and purchased.
July 2007: Indonesia and (ICAO) signed a "groundbreaking declaration" in Bali under which Indonesia committed to wide-ranging initiatives to improve the safety of its civil aviation system. The deal comes after the European Union (EU) banned all Indonesian airlines from flying into its airspace. Indonesia will restructure the Directorate General of Civil Aviation, enact the required legal framework for it effectively to meet international safety obligations, ensure the required human and financial resources and correct deficiencies identified by (ICAO)'s Universal Safety Oversight Audit Program and other internal or external audits. (ICAO) said, "Indonesia will also implement a proactive and systemic management of safety to comply, in a verifiable manner, with national requirements and (ICAO) international safety standards and industry best practices. This includes a commitment by government authorities and the local air transport industry to foster transparency and the sharing of safety-related data to support the safety management process, under guidelines established by (ICAO)."
August 2007: ATR and Batavia Air (BTV) signed a contract for 10 ATR72-500s plus 10 options, the manufacturer announced, marking its first order from an Indonesian carrier. (BTV) will fly the 74-seat turboprops on regional routes currently operated with Airbus (EDS) and Boeing (TBC) narrow bodies. Deliveries will extend until 2010, ATR said, adding that the Batavia Training Academy is "considering" acquisition an ATR flight simulator.
November 2007: The European Commission (EC) issued the sixth update of its airline blacklist, removing Suriname's Blue Wing Airlines and lifting the operating restrictions imposed on Pakistan International Airlines (PIA). Both carriers, however, will remain subject to prioritized ramp inspections at Community airports in order to ensure their "consistent adherence" to relevant safety standards. "This latest revision shows that when airlines take rapid and sound corrective action to comply with safety standards, they can be withdrawn from the list quickly," (EC) VP Transport, Jacques Barrot noted. "It also shows that the list increasingly serves as a preemptive, rather than punitive tool for safeguarding aviation safety." He added that relevant oversight authorities verified measures taken by (PIA) and Blue Wing Airlines and "that these measures provide for long-lasting sustainable solutions to avoid the same problems recurring in the future."
The blacklist now comprises eight individual carriers including TAAG Angola Airlines (ANG), Mahan Air (MHN), and Ukrainian Mediterranean Airlines (UM Air - (UKM)), whose operations are fully banned in the (EU). Also banned are all airlines from Equatorial Guinea (ECV), Indonesia: (AWR); (BLN); (BTV); (DHI); (FES); (GIA); (KTK); (LKW); (MLI); (MND); (NOK); (PNM); (PTF); (REX); (SJA); (TGN); (TMG); (WON); (XPR); Kyrgyzstan: (ITL); (KYR); (PHG); (PHX); (STZ); Liberia: (LBG); Sierra Leone: (ORG); (RUM); (UVL); Swaziland: (AFC); and Democratic Republic of Congo: (TCS); (WDA); & (WET) with the exception of Hewa Bora Airways (EXD), which is subject to operating restrictions). Operational restrictions were placed on Air Bangladesh (BGD) and Air Service Comores (COM).
November 2008: The European Commission (EC) added some other airlines to its list of airlines banned from flying into the European Union (EU). Regarding the Philippines, the (EC) said it "intends to carry out with member states a safety assessment of the Philippine civil aviation authorities in early 2009."
January 2009: 2 737-4YOs (23979, PK-RIT; 1757-24494, PK-YVR), (MND) wet-leased.
April 2009: Indonesia's Ministry of Transportation said all airlines based in the country will be required to operate at least 10 airplanes (each) by 2012, at least five of which must be owned. "If not, they will have to shut down or merge with other airlines to meet the quota," a ministry spokesperson told reporters. The rule change (currently Indonesian carriers only have to own two airplanes) is driven by safety concerns. "We want airlines to be financially sound and committed to giving the best in terms of service and safety," the spokesperson said, according to "Agence France Presse."
July 2009: Iran's Mahan Air (MHN) was added to the (EU)'s list of banned airlines, while Garuda Indonesia (GIA), Airfast Indonesia (PTF), Mandala Airlines (MND) and Premiair were removed from the "blacklist." The latest update did not include Yemenia Yemen Airways (YEM), despite recent controversy following the June 29 A310-300 crash that killed 152 passengers and crew. All airlines from Zambia and Kazakhstan were added to the list with the exception of Air Astana (AKZ), which will be allowed limited access to (EU) nations.
TAAG Angola Airlines (ANG), already on the list of more than >200 carriers, will be allowed to operate "into Portugal only with certain airplanes and under very strict conditions," the European Commission (EC) said, adding that the limited access was granted to acknowledge "progress made by the civil aviation authority of Angola [and TAAG (ANG)] to resolve progressively any safety deficiencies." All other Angolan airlines remain banned. All Indonesian carriers remain banned apart from the aforementioned four. Complete bans are in place on airlines from Benin, Democratic Republic of Congo, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Kyrgyzstan, Liberia, Sierra Leone and Swaziland.
European Commission VP Transport, Antonio Tajani has called for a global blacklist, a suggestion that has been rejected by (ICAO) for now. "We will not accept that airlines fly at different standards when they operate inside and outside Europe," he said, renewing his call. "It is high time that the international community rethinks its safety policy; those airlines which are unsafe should not be allowed to fly anywhere."
September 2009: Batavia Air (BTV) serves 37 domestic points as well as Kuching, Sarawak (Malaysia), and Guangzhou plus Guandong (China).
(ILFC) (ILF) announced a lease deals for two used A330-200s to Batavia Air (BTV) for six years. Plans to launch service to Jeddah.
December 2009: INCDT: A Batavia Air (BTV) 737 Classic failed to take off from Denspasar on December 3 owing to an engine failure that produced smoke, reportedly leading three passengers to jump 2 m from the airplane's emergency door to the runway surface, sustaining injuries. According to media reports from Indonesia, six other passengers also were injured.
January 2010: A330-200, (ILF) 6 year leased.
April 2010: Aviation Capital Group (CGP) reported first-quarter activity comprising lease of a new A320-233 (460, PK-YUC) by Batavia Air (BTV), ex-(N951LF).
A320-233 (461, PK-YUE), Aviation Capital Group (CGP) leased ex-(N461LF).
July 2010: The European Commission (EC) released the 14th update of its list of airlines banned from the (EU), adding Blue Wing Airlines from Surinam and severely restricting Iran Air (IRN)'s access to (EU) airspace. Blue Wing was banned "as a consequence of a series of accidents suffered by this airline and serious deficiencies revealed during ramp inspections of its airplanes," the (EC) said. It also removed two Indonesian carriers from the list. The limitations on Iran Air (IRN) will restrict it from operating A320s, 727s and 747s, comprising around two-thirds of its fleet, in (EU) airspace. The (EC) insisted the ban is based on safety reasons and not related to (UN) and (USA) sanctions against Iran related to the country's nuclear program. The Indonesian carriers, Metro Batavia (BTV) and Indonesia Air Asia (AWR), have been removed based on "improvements in the oversight exercised by the competent authorities," the (EC) said.
August 2010: Up to four new Indonesian airlines are expected to be given rights to fly from Indonesia to Australia after the two countries announced an increase of almost +50% in the weekly capacity to 14,800 seats. Indonesian carrier Batavia Air (BTV) announced it had been given rights to fly from Bali to Perth, Melbourne, and Sydney, while applications from Sriwijaya Air, Mandala Airlines (MND) and Lion Air (MLI) are pending.
Australian-based Pacific Blue (PBI), Jetstar (IMU) and Strategic Airlines (STC) - - along with AirAsia Indonesia (AWR) and Garuda (GIA) - - already operate on the principal routes leading some analysts to suggest that too many airlines were being allowed to service the market. However, that market is growing at an unprecedented rate. Travel from Perth to Bali jumped +46% in 2009 with 463,352 passengers carried both ways and early figures point to another +50% increase this year.
January 2011: AerCap Holdings (DEA) said it signed for an A320 for lease to Batavia Air (BTV).
February 2012: A321-211 (1017, PK-YUF), (GEF) leased, ex-(F-OIVU), delivery.
July 2012: Batavia Air (BTV) will be acquired by AirAsia (ASW) and its local partner Fersindo for approximately $80 million. The two parties already jointly own Indonesia AirAsia (ASR) with Fersindo holding a 51% stake and AirAsia (ASW) the remaining 49%. The same ownership split will be applied to (BTV) and it is widely expected that (BTV) will eventually be integrated into Indonesia AirAsia (ASR) operating a fleet of A320-100/-200s like the remainder of the AirAsia Group airlines. Batavia (BTV) currently operates 5 A320-200s, 1 A321-200, 2 A330-200s, 14 737-300s, 9 737-400s and a single 737-500 mainly on domestic routes but also on international services to Dili Presidente Nicolau Lobato International (DIL), Guangzhou Baiyun (CAN), Jeddah King Abdul Aziz (JED), Kuching (KCH) and Singapore Changi International (SIN) airports. Indonesia AirAsia (ASR) has so far not been very strong in the domestic market operating only around one third of its flights on domestic routes.
Boeing (TBC) has signed a memorandum of understanding (MOU) with Indonesian’s Ministry of Transportation to help establish advanced aviation training programs and practices that meet globally recognized standards. These will be used for training the country’s pilots (FC), maintenance technicians (MT), dispatchers and air traffic controllers (ATCO)s.
The (MOU) focuses on the development of an aviation training center and infrastructure, including the establishment of ab initio through to commercial jet pilot training programs in accordance with the (FAA) and European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) regulations.
It will also help align (ATCO) training programs to standards and equipment deployed throughout Indonesia, and to align airline maintenance training programs with global standards of course ware, curriculum and the education and training of instructors, management and staff.
The Boeing Pilot and Technician Outlook projects that Southeast Asia, including Indonesia, will require more than >47,000 new commercial airline pilots (FC) and more than >60,000 new maintenance technicians (MT) over the next 20 years to support economic and air travel growth and new airplane deliveries.
Indonesia is working hard to address a poor track record in commercial aviation safety, and in April this year, the European Commission (EC) said it “recognizes the efforts of [its] safety oversight authorities to reform the civil aviation system and notably to improve safety to guarantee that international safety standards are effectively and consistently applied.”
All Indonesian carriers were added to the European Union (EU)’s blacklist of unsafe airlines in 2007 and most remain on the list. However, national carrier Garuda Airways (GIA) was removed from the list in 2009 and a handful of other airlines (including Airfast Indonesia (PTF), Mandala Airlines (MND), Ekspres Transportasi Antarbenua, Indonesia AirAsia (AWR) and Batavia Air (BTV)) have now been given the all-clear.
August 2012: When news broke that AirAsia (ASW) has signed an agreement to acquire Indonesia's Batavia Air (BTV), it took many - including the country's own Transport Ministry, by surprise.
While it is not often that low-cost carriers (LCC) propose a complete buyout of another carrier, AirAsia (ASW) appears to be taking a step in the right direction, analysts say.
For one, the deal, to be done in collaboration with (ASW)'s Indonesian partner, Fersindo Nusaperkasa, will give (ASW) immediate access to a fleet of 33 airplanes, trained pilots (FC) and crew, and more importantly, increasingly coveted slots at major Indonesian airports.
Capacity in Indonesia, as measured by (ASK)s, has doubled over the last five years - from 31.6 billion in 2007 to 65.8 billion in 2012, (ICAO) data shows. This means that there are now 489,430 domestic departures in Indonesia annually, up from 286,063 five years back.
Batavia Air (BTV) now has about an 8.5% market share, trailing behind leaders Lion Air (MLI) and Garuda Indonesia (GIA), while ahead of smaller players such as Merpati Nusantara Airlines (PNM), Mandala Airlines (MND) and Sriwijaya Air (sja).
Indonesia AirAsia (ASR), rebranded and launched in 2005, has only managed to capture about 3% of the market so far.
"AirAsia (ASW) decided to acquire Batavia (BTV) because it is one of the few leading domestic airlines in Indonesia and has a strong domestic presence. It also has 4,500 ready-made distribution channels that (ASW) could utilize. Hence, we find all that attractive," says an (ASW) spokesman. He adds the acquisition of (BTV) will give the carriers a combined 10% market share.
"Having a local partner in Indonesia is not just pragmatic but essential, given the nature of business life here. Investing in (BTV) immediately affords (ASW) entry into the lucrative domestic market where (BTV) flies to over >40 destinations," says Standard & Poor's analyst, Shukor Yusof.
While Yusof believes that it will still remain "almost impossible" for AirAsia Indonesia (ASR) to break Garuda (GIA) and Lion Air (MLI)'s grip on the market, Ascend's head of consultancy in Asia, Paul Sheridan says that move will at least allow (ASW) to "better compete" against the two largest players.
"The acquisition also adds scale and opens up markets to the purchaser while also removing a competitor," he added.
AirAsia (ASW) meanwhile has not revealed details of how the two airlines will work together after the buyover concludes in 2013, saying that it is still premature as due diligence on (BTV) is yet to be complete. All that is known is that (ASW) will hold a 49% stake while Fersindo will take the remaining 51%, through an $80 million cash transaction.
"The low-cost carrier (LCC) market in Indonesia is massive and still under-penetrated in terms of passengers over total population. There are ample opportunities for (ASW) to grow in Indonesia," says a spokesman.
Singapore's Tiger Airways (TGR), which in January completed the purchase of a 33% stake in Mandala (MND) says it will "watch and see how the combination will actually deliver in marketing presence and capacity into the market", taking into consideration that (BTV) is already in the market today.
The deal however, will almost definitely place AirAsia (ASW) in a stronger position when the Association of Southeast Asian Nations' (ASEAN) "open skies" agreement is implemented in 2015. Competition is expected to intensify further in the already stiff market when the policy kicks in, reducing barriers for airlines in the region to expand their networks.
Indonesia looks to be the most attractive market with its 240 million strong population and 17,000 islands. Passenger traffic in the country grows by at least +5% annually, driven by demand from the 35 million people from the middle class.
"The country's Gross Domestic Product (GDP) growth rate, its geography, the growth of (LCC)s and the improvements in infrastructure, all create a near perfect scenario for growth in aviation," says Sheridan.
Lion Air (MLI)'s President Director, Rusdi Kirana in December said that he is targeting growing (MLI)'s domestic market share from 47% to 60% by 2013.
(MLI) now has a firm order for 201 737 Max, 129 737-900s and 27 ATR72-600s. The turboprops are for its regional subsidiary Wings Air (WON) to develop new routes departing mainly from Sumatra, Kalimantan, Sulawesi and Papua islands. This will also make Wings Air (WON) the largest ATR operator worldwide.
Lion Air (MLI) is also set to launch a new premium carrier, Batik Air in 2013, further increasing its competitiveness.
Flag carrier, Garuda (GIA) meanwhile plans to grow its fleet to 194 airplanes by 2015. These include 50 A320s for its low-cost arm Citilink, 25 regional jets, 83 narrow bodies and 36 wide bodies.
Its (CEO), Emirsyah Satar has said that the narrow bodies will mainly be deployed for domestic and regional use. (GIA) is also planning to acquire either the ATR72 or Bombardier DHC-8-Q400 turboprops to serve low density routes in eastern Indonesia - a calculated move to take on Lion Air (MLI).
"The smaller players are running the risk of being swamped by Garuda (GIA) and (MLI) even without (ASW)'s proposed acquisition. It is very difficult to play catch up so the smaller airlines will need to find a niche and differentiate themselves from the main players," says Sheridan.
How successful such acquisitions will be however remains to be seen. "It's too early to say how AirAsia (ASW) - Batavia (BTV) will pan out as it is with Tiger (TGR) - Mandala (MND). Advantages are lower fares and lower yield management, while disadvantages we'll have to wait and see, perhaps in the areas of punctuality and safety although these aspects have improved considerably in Indonesia," says Yusof.
October 2012: AirAsia (ASW) has dropped plans to acquire Indonesian carrier, Batavia Air (BTV) after they failed to reach an agreement.
“We will continue to seek strategic partners to develop our business,” (BTV) Chief, Yudiawan Tansari told "Dow Jones."
(ASW) and its Indonesian deal partner, Fersindo Nusaperkasa agreed to acquire (BTV) in July. Under the contract, (ASW) would have taken a 49% stake in Batavia (BTV) and Fersindo Nusaperkasa would have taken a controlling 51% shareholding.
(BTV) launched operations in 2002 and operates one 737-500, 15 737-300s, 10 737-400s, seven A320s and two A330s.
February 2013: Batavia Air ((IATA) Code: Y6, based at Jakarta Soekarno-Hatta International (CGK)) (BTV) has been declared by the Central Jakarta Commercial Court bankrupt earlier on Wednesday, January 30. (BTV) announced that it will suspend all operations. It operates a fleet of five A320-200s, one A321-200, two A330-200s, fourteen 737-300s, nine 737-400s and one 737-500. Talks with AirAsia (ASW) and its Indonesian partner Fersindo about a sale of the carrier had failed back in October and Batavia (BTV) had already constantly cut back routes and frequencies since then reportedly also failing to pay leasing fees for several of its airplanes.
Launched as Metro Batavia with a wet-leased Fokker F28 in January 2002, Batavia Air (BTV) grew rapidly to become Indonesia’s fourth-largest carrier. In December 2012, it operated a mixed fleet of 34 narrow bodies from the A320 and 737 families. Last year saw (BTV) undertake negotiations with the AirAsia (ASW) Group, and the acquisition of a 49% stake in Batavia Air (BTV) by the Malaysian-based carrier was mooted — however the deal was abandoned in the final stages. Finally, the USA-based airplane lessor (ILFC) (ILF) filed a bankruptcy petition against Batavia Air (BTV), after it had failed to pay $4.7 million debt from the purchase of two A330s. Judging in favor of the leasing company, an Indonesian court declared Batavia Air (BTV) bankrupt. SEE ATTACHED - - "BTV-A330 - 2013-02."
NOTE: THE A330-202 (205, /98 PK-YVJ) SHOWN IN THIS PHOTO WAS FLOWN BY FIVE FAILED AIRLINES: CANADA 3000, VOLARE AIRLINES; AIR MADRID, AIR COMET, AND NOW BATAVIA AIR!!!
Home base, Jakarta Airport, was Batavia Air (BTV)'s busiest weekly seat capacity, and (BTV) had a share of roughly 7% in terms of weekly seats and frequency placing as Jakarta's #4. (BTV) offered 25 destinations from the Indonesian capital. Two of those (daily flights each to Kupang (KOE) and Ternate (TTE)) did not face any competition, indicating the harsh reality of operating in the dense Indonesian area. SEE ATTACHED - - "BTV-2013-01 JAKARTA SEAT CAPACITY."
Click below for photos:
BTV-A330 - 2013-02
0 737-2L9 (JT8D-17) (698-22407, /80 PK-YTI), (GEF) LSD 2002-07. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-2M8 (JT8D-15 HK) (659-21955, /80 PK-YTV; 664-22090, /80 PK-YTC), EX-(WJI), BF APOLLO AVIATION. (GEF) LSD. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-2P5 (JT8D-15) (794-22667, /81 PK-YTT, 2005-05; 1010-23113, /84 PK-YTL, 2004-11), EX-(COP). RTRD. 112Y.
0 737-2Q8 (JT8D-15) (748-22453, /81 PK-YTG), (GEF) LSD 2004-03. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-2S3 (JT8D-15) (849-22660, /82 PK-YTO), EX-(COP), ORBIT AVIATION LSD 2005-03. RTND. 112Y.
1 737-2T4 (JT8D-17A) (633-22055, /79 PK-YTS), BF APOLLO AVIATION 2005-07. RTRD. 112Y.
0 737-2T4 (JT8D-17A) (901-22802, /82 PK-YTD), (GEF) LSD 2003-03. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-2T5 (JT8D-15) (737-22397, /81 PK-YTF), (GEF) LSD 2002-07. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-204 (JT8D-15) (338-20806, /74 PK-YTH; 541-21693; /78 PK-YTJ), BF (COP) 2004-10. RTRD. 112Y.
0 737-217 (JT8D-17 HK) (874-22659, /82 PK-YTN), EX-ZIP (WJT) IN FUSCIA COLORS, (PSS) LSD 2005-03. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-266 (JT8D-17) (451-21192, /76 PK-YTA), EX-(EGP), WINGS OF EAGLES LSD. RTND. 112Y.
0 737-281 (JT8D-17 HK) (583-21766, /79 PK-YTR, 2005-07; 585-21767, /79 PK-YTQ 2005-08), EX-(WJI), BF APOLLO AVIATION. RTRD. 112Y.
0 737-284 (JT8D-17 HK) (491-21500, PK-), BF APOLLO AVIATION 2005-08. RTRD. 112Y.
1 737-3B7 (CFM56-3B1) (1022-22953, /84 PK-YTX), EX-(USA), BF AAC MMP 2006-03. 149Y.
7 737-3B7 (CFM56-3B2) (1015-22952, /84 PK-YVY; 1043-22955 /84, PK-YTV; 1127-22957, /85 PK-YTM; 1212-23316, /86 PK-YVV; 1221-23317, /86 PK-YVZ; 1234-23318, /86 PK-; 1250-23319, /86 PK-YVY), EX-(USA), BF APOLLO AVIATION. 149Y.
1 737-3YO (CFM56-3C1) (2054-24914, /91 PK-YUA), SPIRIT LSG LSD 2009-03, 149Y.
1 737-3Y9 (CFM56-3C1) (2405-25604, /92 PK-YTU), (DEA) LSD 2005-11. 149Y.
1 737-301 (CFM56-3B1) (1200-23233, /86 PK-YVK), PACIFIC AIRFINANCE 2009-03. 149Y.
1 737-322 (CFM56-3B2) (1650-24253, /88 PK-YVM), EX-(UAL), PACIFIC AIRFINANCE LSD 2009-04, EX-(UAL), EX-(N349UA). 149Y.
1 737-322 (CFM56-3B1) (1784-24638, /89 PK-YVL - - SEE PHOTO - - BTV-2011-10 - NEW LIVERY"), EX-(UAL), EX-(N373UA) 2009-04. 149Y.
1 737-33A (CFM56-3B2) (1727-24093, /89 BPK-YVX), (AWW) LSD 2007-04. 149Y.
1 737-33A (CFM56-3B2) (1741-24097, /89 PK-YVU), (AWW) LSD 2007-03. 126Y.
2 737-4H6 (CFM56-3C1) (2624-27352, PK-YVS; 2676-27191, /94 PK-YVT), EX-(HS-DDJ). (GEF) LSD 2008-12. 168Y.
1 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1616-23868, /88 PK-YVO), (DEA) LSD 2009-05, EX-(PK-RIH).
1 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1639-23869, /88 PK-YTZ), (BBB) LSD 2003-12. 168Y.
2 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1661-23979, /88 PK-YVP; 1731-24345, /89 PK-YTP), (GEF) LSD 2003-12, (MND) WET-LSD 2009-01. 168Y.
1 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1757-24494, /89 PK-YVR), EX-(N494AC), (CGP) LSD 2009-01. 168Y.
1 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1865-24687, /90 PK-YTK), (GEF) LSD. 168Y.
1 737-4S3 (CFM56-3C1) (2223-25594, /92 PK-YVQ), (DEA) LSD 2008-11. 168Y.
1 737-405 (CFM56-3C1) (2137-25303, /91 PK-YTE), EX-(BRT), (PSS) LSD 2003-07. 168Y.
1 737-476 (CFM56-3C1) (2363-24441, /92 PK-YUY), 2011-10. 168Y.
1 737-48E (CFM56-3C1) (2543-25766, /93 PK-YVN), (SALG) LSD 2009-03). 168Y.
1 737-5YO (CFM56-3B1) (2262-25192, /92 PK-YUZ), (APLG) LSD 2011-07. 133Y.
0 A319-132 (V2524-A5) (2648, /05 PK-YVA; 2660, /06 PK-YVC; PK-YVD, 2006-11), (DEA) LSD 2006-01. 2660; RTND. 144Y.
1 A320-231 (V2500-A1) (168, /91 PK-YVG), (CGP) LSD 2009-02. 180Y.
0 A320-231 (V2500-A1) (361, N361DA), (DEA) LSD 2011-01. RTND. 180Y.
2 A320-231 (V2500-A1) (441, /93 PK-YVE; 449, /93 PK-YVD), ORIX (OXA) LSD 2007-04. 180Y.
1 A320-232 (710, PK-YVH), (TCI) LSD 2010-01, EX-(B-2401). 150Y.
2 A320-233 (V2527-A5) (460, /94 PK-YUC, 2010-03; 461, /94 PK-YUE, 2010-04), (CGP) LSD. 180Y.
1 A320-233 (V2527-A5) (1676, /02 PK-YVF), (TCI) LSD 2008-12. 180Y.
1 A321-211 (CFM56-5C3/P) (1017, /99 PK-YUF), (GEF) LSD, EX-(F-0IVU) 2012-02. 4F, 12C, 132Y.
2 A330-202 (CF6-80E1A4) (205, /98 PK-YVJ - - SEE PHOTO - - "BTV-A330 - 2013-02;" 330, /00 PK-YVI), (ILF) 6 YR LSD 2009-09. 302Y.
1 A330-200 (ILF) 6 YR LSD 2010-01.
10/10 ORDERS ATR72-500, 74Y:
0 F28-4000 (SPEY 555-15P) (11168, /81 PK-YCM), (PTB) LSD 2002-06. RTND. 85Y.
YUDIAWAN TANSARI, PRESIDENT DIRECTOR & CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER (CEO).
MS ALICE TANSARI, MANAGING DIRECTOR.
CAPTAIN WURYANTO, FLIGHT OPERATIONS DIRECTOR.
MR IRPANDI, TECHNICAL DIRECTOR (firstname.lastname@example.org).
DRAJAT SOEPRAPTO, MAINTENANCE MANAGER.
MOHAMAD YAMIN, QUALITY ASSURANCE (QA) MANAGER.