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7JetSet7 Code: DHI
Status: Currently Not Operational
Region: ORIENT
Employees 2258
Web: adamair.co.id
Email: adam@adamair.co.id
Telephone: +62 21 691 7540
Fax: +62 21 692 7071

Click below for data links:

Established and started operations in 2003. A K A Adam Skyconnection Airlines. Scheduled, domestic, regional & international, passenger, jet airplane services.

Jl. Tanjung Duren Raya 157B
Jakarta-Barat 11470, Indonesia

Jalan Gedung Panjang Raya No 28
Jakarta 11240, 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 2003: 737-4YO (26071, PK-KKC); & 737-56N (28565, PK-KKA), GECAS (GEF) leased.

January 2004: AdamAir (DHI) is owned and headed by Adam Adhitya Suherman, 26, with his mother Sandra Ang, and brother Gunawan Suherman as members of the board, which is chaired by Agung Laksono, a leader of the Golkar party.

Operates between Jajarta and Medan. Plans to add service from Jakarta to Surabaya, Ujung Pandang, and Yogyakarta.

737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1659-23978, PK-KKD), ex-Asiana Airlines (AAR), GECAS (GEF) leased.

April 2004: (http://www.adamair.co.id).

October 2004: 737-329 (1441-23773, PK-KKE), CIT (TCI) leased.

November 2004: Plans to increase its fleet to 6 737's by end of 2004, and to 12 by end of 2005, and launch service to Australia & Singapore.

February 2005: 737-4S3 (25134), ACG Acquisitions leased.

May 2005: 737-2Q3 (1565-24103, PK-KKN) & 737-2U4 (652-27161, PK-KKP), ex-Regional Air (AKN), AerGo Capital leased. 737-247 (23188, PK-KKL), ex-Ukraine International Airlines (UKR), AFJ leased. 737-4Q8 (24069), ex-FlyAir (FLM), Jetscape Leasing 5 years leased.

June 2005: 737-3L9 (24569, N312FL), ex-Frontier Airlines (FRO), American Capital Group leased.

August 2005: 737-4Q8 (24353, PK-KKU), CIT (TCI) leased.

September 2005: Indonesian airline AdamAir (DHI) will begin 3X daily service between Singapore and Jakarta on Oct 15.

October 2005: 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.

With rival Indonesian airline AdanAir (DHI) getting the nod for operating flights to Singapore, Malaysian budget carrier AirAsia (ASW) has criticized Singapore for “discrimination.” Indonesia’s AWAIR International (AWR), which is a stakeholder of AirAsia (ASW), is waiting for the go ahead from Singapore authorities to commence its operations.

The development follows recent permission granted by Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore (CAAS) to Indonesia’s AdamAir (DHI) for three daily flights from Jakarta. (DHI) is expected to start its operations to Singapore from the end of this month.

Indonesia’s AWAIR (AWR) dropped its application for the same route after (CAAS) delayed giving it the greenlight in March, as per the information available. AWAir (AWR) is believed to have failed to provide additional documents in its bid to get approval, said a media report.

Singapore will be AdamAir (DHI)’s second international destination after Malaysia’s Penang, (DHI)’s executive vice-president Dave Fikarno recently told media.

“Suddenly, AdamAir (DHI) gets the right to fly to Singapore which appears to be a decision that discriminates against us,” AirAsia (ASW)’s chief executive Tony Fernandes told the Financial Times newspaper.

As per the information available, AdamAir (DHI) offers assigned seats and light snacks, sells tickets to Singapore that are significantly cheaper than full-fare carriers, and Fernandes accused the republic of trying to protect its own low-cost carriers by barring AirAsia (ASW).
While AirAsia (ASW) reported its net profit for the year to June as +111.63 million ringgit/+US$29.6 million, budget airline Tiger Airways (TGR), a unit of the state-owned Singapore Airlines (SIA), and JetStar Asia (JSA), in which the government has a stake, are unprofitable, according to a media report.

Further, a Hong Kong-based aviation analyst was quoted as saying, “A bigger presence of AirAsia (ASW) in Singapore would represent a serious threat to Singapore's low-cost carriers. AirAsia (ASW) has been able to achieve a successful pricing model that seriously undercuts its rivals.”

According to Channel News Asia, the Civil Aviation Authority of Singapore says it is still unable to give approval for Indonesian low-cost carrier AWAir (AWR) to fly to Singapore. And it says that’s because Indonesian restrictions on foreign low-cost carriers are still in place. Transport Minister Yeo Cheow Tong said that Singapore doesn’t consider AdamAir (DHI) a low-cost carrier based on its operating model. Mr Yeo said he would be meeting his Indonesian counterpart again at the end of this year to hopefully iron out the air rights issue on budget airlines. He reportedly said, “If you talk to AdamAir (DHI), I think they will tell you quite clearly that they’re very different from a low-cost carrier. When I met with Indonesian Minister Hatta last month, we agreed that we will be reviewing this situation towards the end of the year, so I’m looking forward to our coming meeting.” He added, “Of course our local low-cost carriers would like to fly there just as the Indonesian low-cost carriers also want to fly to Singapore. So I think once that sector is opened up, we can look forward to increasing number of tourists coming into Singapore as well as going into Indonesia.”

Last month, AWAIR (AWR) made its first international debut when its flight from Jakarta landed at Kuala Lumpur International Airport. AWAIR (AWR) had earlier launched two new domestic routes in Indonesia; Surabaya and Batam from its hub in Soekarno-Hatta International Airport on September 9 and 15 respectively. Besides these two additions, AWAIR (AWR) also flies to four other domestic destinations in Indonesia, namely Denpasar (Bali), Balikpapan, Padang, and Medan.

Adam SkyConnection Airlines (DHI), a two-year-old Indonesian LCC, has chosen Lufthansa (DLH) Systems' flight management system navigation database services.

January 2006: 737-3Q8 (24300, PK-KKZ), delivery, 737-4Q8 (24070, PK-KKW), (ILF) leased; & 737-4YO (23980, PK-KKS), CIT (TCI) leased.

February 2006: Qantas Airways (QAN) is considering acquiring a share of Indonesian budget carrier Adam Air (DHI) to strengthen its position in the high-growth Southeast Asia market. Adam Air CEO Gunawan Suherman confirmed that Qantas (QAN) CEO Geoff Dixon and CFO Peter Gregg were in Jakarta to discuss the acquisition of 20% - 30% of the operation. According to Gunawan, Qantas (QAN) is planning to establish Jakarta as a second Asian hub after Singapore. Adam Air (DHI) began flying in December 2002 with 737s and currently operates 20 airplanes to 39 destinations, including Malaysia and Singapore. The privately owned Low-Cost Carrier (LCC) has flagged ambitions to triple its fleet over the next three years to 50 airplanes. Qantas (QAN) already owns 49% of Singapore-based (LCC) Jetstar Asia (JSA). Under Indonesian law, foreign carriers may buy up to 49% of domestic airlines.

Later, Qantas (QAN) executives had second thoughts about buying into Indonesia's Adam Air (DHI) after one of Adam (DHI)'s 737-300s was flown for 4 hours without any navigation and communications recently. According to the Jakarta Post, the airplane lost the systems about 20 minutes after takeoff on a domestic flight and the pilot continued over the island of Java before landing on Sumba on an 1,800-m runway. The 737 was on a flight from Jakarta to Makassar on South Sulawesi. None of the 145 passengers was injured. Qantas (QAN) and Adam Air (DHI) executives met 10 days ago to discuss a range of issues including equity and safety training. However, Qantas (QAN) said that no decision had been made about any acquisition. It was reported by Indonesian media that Qantas (QAN) may take up to 49% of the airline to establish a second hub for its Low-Cost Carrier (LCC) operations in Southeast Asia. Boeing and Indonesian authorities are investigating the incident.

Indonesian Low-Cost Carrier (LCC) Adam Air (DHI) agreed to switch to A320s for its fleet and will begin transitioning from its 20 737-200s/-300s/-400s/-500s with an initial commitment to lease six A320s. Eventually the airline intends to acquire 30 A320s, Airbus said. Adam Air (DHI) Chairman, Agung Laksono said here, "We needed a better, stronger airplane, and we believe Airbus can give us those benefits." In its two years of operations, the carrier has built a network of 35 destinations including three international routes, Laksono said.

April 2006: AdamAir (ADA), is a privately owned Indonesian domestic carrier, presently operating jet airplane services from Jakarta.

(IATA) Code: KI. (ICAO) Code: DHI - ADAM SKY.

Parent organization/shareholder: PT Adam SkyConnection Airlines (100%).

Employees: 2,258 (including 225 Flight Crew (FC), 368 Cabin Attendants, & 325 Maintenance Technicians (MT)).

Main Base: Jakarta Soekarno Hatta International (CGK).

Domestic, Scheduled Destinations: Balikpapan; Banda Aceh; Bandar Lampung; Banjarmasin; Batam; Bengkulu; Denpasar (Bali); Jakarta; Jambi; Manado; Medan; Padang; Palembang; Pangkalpinang; Pekanburu; Pontianak; Semarang; Surabaya; Ujung Pandang; & Yogyakarta.

International, scheduled destinations: Penang; & Singapore.

September 2006: 737-33A (24791, PK-KKM), AWAS (AWW) leased.

December 2006: 737-3S3 (24059, PK-KKY), ex-Air Astraeus Airlines (AUA), AerGo Capital leased.

January 2007: ACCDT: 737-4Q8 (1665-24070, /88 PK-KKW, 45,371 flight hours) crashed and was destroyed in the sea by Sulawesi island in the northeast of the archipelagic nation. The airplane crashed into water (2km/6,600 ft deep) = all fatalities of 6/96 on board. The plane was on a domestic flight from Java island to Sulawesi, when it disappeared about an hour before it was due to land, amid very bad weather. The captain (FC) was able to send out two distress signals.

The Indonesian Director General Air Transport, Ichsan Tatang backed away from previous reports that the pilots (FC) of the missing Adam Air (DHI) 737-4Q8 sent out two distress calls before the airplane disappeared January 1. As search efforts intensified, Tatang told reporters that signals from the airplane's emergency beacon, which is supposed to trigger automatically in the event of a crash, had been picked up on January 1st, but that there were no indications of trouble until the 737 disappeared from Air Traffic Control (ATC) radar, shortly after 2 pm Jakarta time. "The [pilots (FC) did not report any complaints about the navigation, the condition of the airplane or any other technical problems," Tatang said. Flight 574 departed from Java island's Surabaya-Juanda Airport and was headed to Sam Ratulangi Airport in Manado, but disappeared in a heavy rainstorm about 1 hour after takeoff. Later, it was stated that wreckage from the (DHI) 737-4Q8 has been found in the sea and on the beaches near the town of Pare Pare on the west coast of Sulawesi island. "Ten pieces have been found clearly to belong to the (DHI) airplane. Five table boards, two shreds of the wings and the rest from interior covers and other small pieces," according to the government's search and rescue coordinator, Eddy Suryanto on January 10th. Another report stated that Adam Air (DHI) 737-4Q8's flight data recorder (FDR) was detected by the (USNS) "Mary Sears," an oceanographic survey ship assisting in the search for debris from the airplane that disappeared. The USA embassy in Jakarta said the ship located signals "on the same frequency of the black boxes associated with the missing airplane." SEE ATTACHED ACCIDENT REPORT ABOVE - - "DHI-ACCDT-737-4Q8-JAN07."

February 2007: INCDT: Adam Air (DHI) 737-300 (PP-KKV) landed so hard at Surabaya, Indonesia, that the fuselage bent visibly downward, aft of the overwing emergency exits. SEE PHOTO ABOVE AT "DHI-INCDT-FEB07."

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.

The government's safety assessment examined the performance of airlines against 20 criteria adapted from those applied by (ICAO), allocating points for compliance. Carriers were placed in one of three categories based upon points accumulated. Twelve of 20 major carriers fell into Category 2, meaning some safety requirements had not been implemented, while the remaining eight were rated Category 3 and given three months to rectify safety shortfalls, before being grounded. Those placed in Category 3 included Adam Air (DHI), which recently suffered a fatal accident. A further 28 smaller airlines and charter companies were audited and eight are facing grounding with the balance having various safety measures to implement.

April 2007: The USA (FAA) announced that Indonesia "does not comply with international safety standards set by (ICAO)" and lowered the country's safety rating to Category 2, ruling that it is "no longer overseeing the safety of its airlines in accordance with international standards." The USA State Dept issued its own statement saying that last month's safety assessment conducted by the Indonesian Directorate General of Civil Aviation did not include "detailed methodology supporting the ratings" and that "Americans traveling to and from Indonesia should fly directly to their destinations on international carriers from countries whose civil aviation authorities meet international aviation safety standards."

PT Bhakti Investama, an Indonesian investment firm, acquired a 50% stake in AdamAir (DHI) parent Adam Skyconnection Airlines, the Centre for Asia Pacific Aviation reported. The price was not disclosed.

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)."

737-247 (23188), to Aerogal (ERG). 737-4B7 (24550, PK-KMF), ex-Jat Airways (JAT) (YU-AOR), CIT Group (TCI) leased.

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).

March 2008: INCDT: Indonesia's dismal safety record is in the headlines again, and Adam Air (DHI) faces a potential grounding after one of its 737-400s skidded off the runway at Batam Island's Hang Nadim Airport, injuring five of the 176 passengers and crew onboard. The right wing, hydraulic system and main landing gear were damaged. The incident, Adam (DHI)'s third in 18 months, prompted Indonesian Transport Minister, Jusman Syafii Djamal to warn that he may ground the airline. "We are giving them a chance to improve. If there's no change, we will place them in the third category," he told the state Antara news agency. It currently is Category 2, meaning it meets minimum requirements but has deficiencies. A downgrade would mean it has three months to rectify problems or be grounded. In March 2007, the Indonesian Directorate General of Civil Aviation found that none of the country's 20 major airlines met all safety standards (Category 1). Adam (DHI) was placed in Category 3 owing to the January 2007 737-400 crash that killed 102 and a hard landing the following month, that broke the back of a 737-300 at Surabaya. The carrier later was lifted to Category 2. An Adam (DHI) spokesperson told Antara that the airline was doing its best to improve its safety standards. "We are completing all manuals and revamping the standard operating procedure," he said.

Later, Indonesia's transport ministry, as expected, grounded low-fare carrier Adam Air (DHI) over safety issues, following an incident when a 737-400 skidded off the runway at Batam Island's Hang Nadim Airport, injuring five of the 176 passengers and crew (FC)/(CA) onboard. The right wing, hydraulic system and main landing gear were damaged. The incident was Adam (DHI)'s third in 18 months. Budhi Mulyawan Suyitno, Indonesia Director General for air transportation, said the airline would cease flying, according to "Agence France Presse (AFC)." The transport ministry found the carrier's operating and maintenance standards to be inadequate and the training of personnel substandard. It has three months to rectify the problems. Adam Air (DHI) President , Adam Aditya told (AFC) he was "not surprised" by the ministry's decision, adding, "We are having an internal problem that could affect our employees' morale and performance, which would have a bad impact on our safety efforts."

Indonesia's National Transport Safety Committee determined that the fatal Adam Air (DHI) 737-400 crash on January 1, 2007, was caused by pilot (FC) error and faulty navigation equipment. All 96 passengers and six crew (FC)/(CA) were killed when the airplane plunged into the ocean. "The Cockpit Voice Recorder [CVR] revealed that both pilots (FC) were concerned about navigation problems and subsequently became engrossed with troubleshooting . . . The Inertial Reference System (IRS) anomalies for at least the last 13 minutes of the flight, with minimal regard to other flight requirements," a committee report said.
In their attempt to fix the (IRS), the pilots (FC) mistakenly disconnected the 737's autopilot. "Without the autopilot, the plane went out of control, listing to the right and pitching down," Santoso Sayogo, an investigator who worked on the report, said at a press conference. According to the (CVR), one of the pilots (FC) shouted that the airplane was "starting to fly like a bamboo ship" minutes before the crash. Investigators said that Adam (DHI)'s maintenance records indicated numerous problems with the 737's navigation system in the months prior to the accident, adding that it failed to make necessary repairs. Indonesia's transport ministry grounded the airline over safety issues following an incident earlier this month in which a 737-400 skidded off the runway at Batam Island's Hang Nadim Airport, the carrier's third incident in 18 months.

XFN Asia reported that a consortium led by PT Bhakti Investama, whose subsidiary PT Global Transport Service joined with Bright Star Perkasa to acquire a 50% stake in Adam (DHI) last year, announced plans to divest. Bhakti reportedly cited the safety issue as its reason for pulling out of the carrier.

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."

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."


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April 2008:

1 737-2Q3 (JT8D-17) (1565-24103, /88 PK-KKP), EX-(AKN), AERGO CAPITAL LSD 2005-05. 130Y.

1 737-2T5 (JT8D-15 HK) (730-22396, /81 PK-KKQ), EX-(RYR), AERGO CAPITAL LSD 2005-07. 130Y.

1 737-2U4 (JT8D-15) (652-27161, /80 PK-KKN), EX-(AKN), AERGO CAPITAL LSD 2005-05. 130Y.

2 737-230 (JT8D-17A HK) (649-22113, PK-KKM; 848-22637, /82 PP-KKJ), EX-(DLH), AERGO LSD 2005-05. 130Y.

1 737-247 (JT8D-17A HK) (1071-23188, /84 PK-KKL), EX-(UKR), AFJ LSD 2005-05. TO (ERG) 2007-07. 130Y.

1 737-3L9 (CFM56-3B2) (1775-24569, /92 PK-KKR), EX-(FRO), AMERICAN CAPITAL GROUP LSD 2005-06. 148Y.

1 737-3Q8 (CFM56-3B1) (1666-24300, /89 PK-KKZ), 2006-01. 148Y.

1 737-3S3 (CFM56-3B2) (1517-24059, /88 PK-KKY), EX-(AUA), AERGO CAPITAL LSD 2006-12. 148Y.

1 737-3YO (CFM56-3B2) (1540-23923, /88 PK-KKU), 2005-12. 148Y.

0 737-329 (CFM56-3B2) (1441-23773, /87 PK-KKE), (TCI) LSD 2004-10. RTND, LST (CGL) 2007-10. 148Y.

1 737-33A (CFM56-3) (1984-24791, PK-KKM), (AWW) LSD 2006-09. 148Y.

1 737-4B7 (CFM56-3) (1793-24550, /04 PK-KMF), EX-(JAT) (YU-AOR), (TCI) LSD 2007-07.

1 737-4Q8 (CFM56-3) (1635-24069, /88 PK-KKH), EX-(FLM), (IAI) LSD 2004-02. JETSCAPE LSG 5 YR LSD 2005-05. 170Y.

0 737-4Q8 (CFM56-3C1) (1665-24070, /88 PK-KKW, W/O & DESTROYED IN CRASH 2007-01), (ILF) leased 2006-01. 170Y.

1 737-4Q8 (CFM56-3C1) (1627-24234, /88 PK-KKI), AWAS LSD 2005-05. 170Y.

1 737-4Q8 (CFM56-3C1) (1721-24353, /89 PK-KKT), (TCI) LSD 2005-08. 170Y.

1 737-4S3 (CFM56-3C1) (2083-25134, /91 PK-KKG), ACG ACQUISITIONS LSD 2005-02. 170Y.

2 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (2361-26071, /92 PH-KKC 2003-12; 1659-23978, /88 PK-KKD 2004-01), EX-(AAR), (GEF) LSD. 170Y.

1 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1655-23977, PK-), EX-(PP-VTM), 2007-01. 170Y.

1 737-4YO (CFM56-3C1) (1667-23980, /89 PK-KKS), EX-(AID), (TCI) LSD 2006-01. 170Y.

1 737-56N (CFM56-3C1) (2944-28565, /97 PK-KKA), (GEF) LSD 2003-01. 132Y.

6 ORDERS A320-200, LSD.

24 ORDERS A320-200.


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