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7JetSet7 Code: NOQ
Status: Operational
Region: EUROPE
Country: SWEDEN
Employees 200
Telephone: +46 8 585 54400
Fax: +46 8 585 54499

Click below for data links:


Box 242, Stockholm Arlanda Airport
19047 Stockholm, Sweden

The Kingdom of Sweden was established in 1523, it covers an area of 449,964 sq km, its population is 8.8 million, its capital is Stockholm, and its official language is Swedish.





May 2002: 1 MD-82 (49152, OH-LMP), ex-Finnair (FIN), Transreco leased.

August 2002: In October 2002, Stockholm (ARN) to Skelleftea (M-80, 2/day).

December 2002: In March 2003, Stockholm (ARN) to Bologna, and Rome (charters 2/week) for Airtours.

MD-82 (JT8D-219) (49277, /85 38 22 HB-INR) returned to Swiss (CSR), leased to Odette (Helvetic) (OAW).

April 2003: 1 Saab 340A (056), ex-Cosmic Air, Viking (Elmo Aviation) leased.

June 2003: MD-83 (49662, SE-RDM), Boeing Capital (TBC) leased.

MD-82 (49277, HB-INR) wet-leased to Eurojet (EJT).

August 2003: Finnair (FIN) acquired 85% of Nordic Airlink.

MD-82 (SE-RBE) & MD-83 (SE-RDL) wet-leased to AviaJet (AVZ).

September 2003: In October 2003, Stockholm (ARN) - Oslo.

November 2003: Stockholm (ARN) - Copenhagen (Kastrup).

January 2004: 2 MD-82's (JT8D-219) (49278, SE-RDT; 49372, SE-RDU), ex-Austrian Airlines (AUL), Boeing (TBC) leased.

April 2004: To cooperate with Norwegian (NWG) on Oslo - Stockholm.

May 2004: Has formed a separate charter division called Nordic Leisure. Operates Mediterranean holiday routes from Stockholm.

(IATA) Code: 6N. (ICAO) Code: NRD.

Finnair (FIN) purchased remaining 15% of Nordic Airlink from Gunnar Ohlsson, the company's founder.

40 employees.

Nordic Airlink (NOQ) operates scheduled services in Scandinavia, together with charters.


Owns: Nordic Regional (100%) (operates a scheduled domestic service).

Main Base: Stockholm Arlanda (ARN).

June 2004: Now 100% Finnair (FIN)-owned, Nordic Airlink (NOQ), Stockholm Arlanda-based low-fare airline, plans to expand its intra-Scandinavian network to other European destinations. At present, (NOQ) carries approximately 50,000 passengers/month serving Oslo, Copenhagen, and the Swedish cities of Lulea and Umea. Keijo Suila, (FIN) (CEO) stated "That's just the beginning. It is a business in which we'd like to stay and want to increase. We believe that (NOQ) will be a success. But we will never integrate a low-cost airline in our (FIN) network or establish such a carrier in Helsinki."

(NOQ) is looking at growing its fleet of 7 MD-80's with airplanes that could be transferred from (FIN).

MD-83 (49623, SE-RFA), (FIN) leased, for Nordic Leisure operations.

July 2004: MD-81 (48003, SE-DMT), (PK) Finance leased.

November 2004: In February 2005, FlyNordic, Stockholm (ARN) - Kiruna (3/week, seasonal). In March 2005, Stockholm - Berlin, Dublin, Munich, Tallinn, Gothenburg - Munich, & Copenhagen - Tallinn.

December 2004: 1 order (February 2005) MD-87 (49403, SE-RBA), ex-Spanair (SPP), for Nordic Regional operations.

April 2005: 104 employees (including 36 Flight Crew (FC), & 60 Cabin Attendants (CA)).

July 2005: Now operates as "" (NOQ). See linked article "AUG05-A."

200 employees (including staff on contract from Work@ARN a separate company, for example: check-in agents and cabin attendants (CA)).

Additional destinations that are served include Barcelona, Berlin-Tegel, Bordeaux, Budapest, Dublin, Kiruna, Munich, & Tallinn. A cooperative agreement with Sterling (STR) allows services to Alicante, Malaga, Nice, and Prague.

September 2005: Amadeus signed an agreement with FlyNordic (NOQ) that will see the Finnair subsidiary become the 1st carrier to implement Results Customer Management Solution by Amadeus, the off-the-shelf Information Technology (IT) platform for (LCC)s with hosted services for reservations, inventory, fares and pricing and departure control. (NOQ) will start using the system in October.

October 2005: Nordic Leisure (NOQ) and Iraqi Airways (IRQ) are evaluating a connection between Stockholm and the city of Erbil in the Kurdistan Region of the Republic of Iraq. (NOQ) plans to use MD-80s to operate between Stockholm and Istanbul while (IRQ) will conduct the Istanbul - Erbil sector with 737s or 727s.

February 2006: flynordic (NOQ) will launch 2x-daily, MD-80 service between Stockholm Arlanda and Malmö on March 27.

March 2006: flynordic (NOQ) (LF/Umea) has added 2 more ex-Finnair (FIN) (AY/Helsinki) MD-83s.

(NOQ) will launch 6x-weekly, MD-80 service between Lulea
and Kiruna on March 26.

(NOQ), (FIN)'s Stockholm-based low-cost subsidiary, faces significant challenges in adapting to new market realities in Sweden. "Every airline is losing money [there], including us," (FIN) CEO, Jukka Hienonen said in Helsinki. "The Swedish market has changed." Asked how much time remains for (NOQ) to improve its results, he said, "more important than time is to find the right direction. We need more efficiency on the route network and frequencies. We want to have black figures." Sweden's 2nd-largest carrier, (NOQ) transported 1.2 million passengers last year and currently operates a fleet of 8 MD-83s. In February, it carried 90,400 passengers, up +4.9% from last year.

August 2006: Finnair (FIN) subsidiary FlyNordic (NOQ) said it will trim last year's -€17 million/-$21.7 million loss as it cut unprofitable routes during the summer and changes its focus to charter service. It was profitable in July as it transported 116,390 passengers, up +20% year-over-year, with a load factor of 80.6% LF. It said it will continue to trim its network during the winter. "This year, we have begun hedging our fuel purchases in the same manner as (FIN)," Deputy (CEO) Henrik Arle said. "The parent company (FIN) has retired its MD-80 fleet, which allows (NOQ) to adjust or increase its capacity flexibly. This year, the result will improve from the previous year, but it will still be in the red." (FIN) acquired (NOQ) in 2003.

April 2007: Norwegian Air Shuttle (NWG) signed a Memo of Understanding (MOU) with Finnair (FIN) for acquisition of the latter's Swedish subsidiary, FlyNordic (NOQ). The transaction will take place during the 2nd quarter and is subject to regulatory clearance. (NOQ) will maintain its brand and continue to operate a low-fare service. "(NWG) has since the start in 2002 become Scandinavia's largest low-fare airline. This acquisition will strengthen our position in the Nordic region as well as in the European market. Stockholm will as a consequence, be the new base for our operations from Sweden," (NWG) (CEO) Bjorn Kjos said. (NWG) carried 5.1 million passengers last year and (NOQ) 1.2 million.

(FIN) President & (CEO) Jukka Hienonen said (NOQ) "has been gaining a significant momentum as [Stockholm] Arlanda's second-largest airline" and from (FIN)'s perspective has reached its potential. "We now want to proceed to the next phase. Through this cooperation, we will further strengthen our position in the traffic between Scandinavia and Asia," he noted. The deal includes cooperation between (FIN) and (NWG) that will involve linkage between (NWG)'s Scandinavian network and (FIN)'s routes to Asia.

(NWG) will acquire 100% of (NOQ), and (FIN) will receive ordinary shares and stock options in (NWG). (FIN)'s ownership in (NWG) initially will exceed >5%, but if it exercises all stock options, its share will increase to approximately 10%. The options can be exercised through 2008 at an average strike price of NOK115/$19.26.

(NOQ) and (NWG) have been cooperating on Stockholm - Oslo services since 2004.

July 2006: Finnair (FIN) announced that it has entered into a "final and binding sale and purchase agreement" covering the sale of FlyNordic (NOQ) to Norwegian Air Shuttle (NWG). The parties announced a Memo of Understanding (MOU) in April. The Norwegian Competition Authority still must approve the transaction, (FIN) said.

Bjorn Kjos (CEO) of Oslo-based low-cost carrier (NWG), is the 1st to admit that his work schedule is about to get much busier following the acquisition of Swedish budget carrier (NOQ) and a recent firm order for 42 737-800s. But Kjos is ready for the challenge, as he focuses on strengthening the networks of both (NWG) and (NOQ), as well as turning around the latter’s fortunes and making it profitable. (NWG) recently signed a firm order for 42 737-800s plus 42 purchase rights, building on a previous lease agreement for 11 of the same model. Kjos says the new airplanes will be used to replace (NWG)’s 22-strong fleet of 737-300s, as well as (NOQ)’s MD-80 fleet. The leased airplanes will be delivered between 2008 and 2010, while the purchased airplanes are scheduled for delivery between 2009 and 2014. “We will start with (NOQ) and will begin phasing out its MD-80s from next year,” said Kjos. He remains tight-lipped on plans for new routes, except to point out that the 737-800s will enable (NWG) to operate longer distance city pairs. (NWG) already serves Marrakech, and Kjos said it “may look at” additional destinations in North Africa. “The next phase will be to expand our operations from Stockholm and Warsaw. We plan to strengthen our network in and out of Scandinavia and we already have a strong position in Norway, so we will concentrate on building our network in Sweden and from Warsaw,” he added. (NOQ) is based at Stockholm’s Arlanda Airport and Warsaw is 1 of (NWG)’s 7 bases. Earlier this year, (NWG) announced that its 7th operational base would be Rygge, which is located 65km/40 mi south of the Norwegian capital. “Oslo Airport is full in rush hour, and we needed more capacity,” explained Kjos. (NWG) will station 2 737-800s at Rygge and will serve 14 cities from the airport, including Barcelona, London and Marrakech. Kjos added that (NWG) is “looking at opening a base” in Copenhagen, a move he hoped will occur “as soon as deliveries of the new airplanes start”.

Kjos said (NWG) posted a +€10 million/+$13.6 million profit in the 1st half of this year, and he expects the 2nd half of 2007 to be “considerably better”. (NWG) saw its passenger numbers increase by +2% year-over-year in 2006 to 5.1 million. Kjos is also confident that (NOQ) will be profitable this year, despite (NWG)’s past difficulties in attaining profits. (NWG) acquired 100% of (NOQ) from (FIN) earlier this year, in a deal which saw the (FIN) Oneworld (ONW) member take a 5% stake in (NWG) and an option to take an additional 5% by the end of the year. (FIN) and (NWG) also agreed to link (NOQ)’s Scandinavian network with (FIN)’s long-haul Asian network.

(NOQ) will continue to operate under its own brand because it is well-known in Sweden, said Kjos, but the newly-acquired carrier will co-operate with (NWG) in a number of ways: “We will code share, of course, and we will have an integrated booking platform and fleet management program to ensure that we get the most out of both companies.” Kjos conceded that the Scandinavian market is very competitive and that (SAS) remains (NWG)’s “biggest competitor”. He also says low-cost competition from airlines such as Ryanair (RYR) and Sterling (STR) is increasing, but pointed out that (NWG) “does not meet (RYR) directly” on any routes because of (NWG)’s strategy of serving primary airports.

The recent collapse of Swedish budget carrier FlyMe (FME) “did not have much effect” on (NWG)’s operations because (FME) was a small operator and did not fly any competing routes, added Kjos.

August 2007: The Swedish Civil Aviation Authority halted all flights to Iraq operated by domestic carriers after a Nordic Airways (NOQ) MD-80 was fired upon August 8. The airplane, which departed from Sulaimaniya with 130 on board, was not hit. (NOQ) and Viking Air (VKN) operate to Iraq.

October 2007: Finnair (FIN) said the sale of its FlyNordic (NOQ) subsidiary to Norwegian (NWG) will result in a +€14.1 million/+$20.1 million net gain in its 3rd-quarter operating profit, resulting from a +€18.6 million capital gain recognized for the summer transaction, an additional +€3 million in depreciation on 6 (NOQ) MD-80s owned by (FIN) Aircraft Finance and a €1.5 million amortization.

March 2008: Norwegian (NWG) is taking its low-cost model long-haul and will launch 2x-weekly flights from Oslo Gardermoen and 3x-weekly flights from Stockholm Arlanda (ARN) to Dubai (DXB) on October 26 aboard new 737-800s. "We see no reason not to launch long-haul routes based on our low-cost model," (CEO) Bjorn Kjos said. "Our new fleet of 737-800s enables us to look even further, when analyzing future markets, and we aim to make good use of the opportunities the extra range gives us." Kjos confirmed that (NWG) will extend its no-frills model to the (DXB) service, which will feature buy-on-board catering, but free In-Flight Entertainment (IFE). The airplanes will be in a one-class configuration with 189Y seats at 30/31-inches pitch, which is standard for all its 737-800s. Its 737-300s have 29/30-inches pitch. "We have a good feeling about this. There is a strong demand for the route. We will be the only carrier offering direct flights from Oslo and from Stockholm to Dubai," he said. Plus "fares will be cheap," he said. Prices start from €129/$195 one way, all taxes and charges included. The (ARN) - (DXB) route will be operated by (NOQ), which (NWG) acquired last year from (FIN), but under the (NWG) brand. Kjos said he expects load factors ">80%" for the 1st season, and revealed that (NWG) is working on some "other exciting projects" that will be announced soon.

(NWG) will abandon the (NOQ) brand from April 5 and fully integrate the Stockholm-based carrier. "Since both companies are working toward the same target groups and the same markets, a single consistent profile will strengthen the brand "Norwegian" (NWG) and make the company more visible among our customers," the Low Cost Carrier (LCC) said. "The company will offer a common service concept and booking system. A single brand is furthermore significantly more cost effective than 2." (NWG) bought (NOQ) from (FIN) last year.

(NWG) started operations in September 2002 with 4 domestic routes and 6 737-300s. Today, it has 25 737-300s, 2 737-800Ws and 8 MD-80s from (NOQ) and will have 50 new 737-800s delivered from 2008 to 2014. Its network covers 147 routes to 78 destinations.

April 2008: Norwegian (NWG) posted a consolidated net loss of -NOK210.8 million/-$42.4 million in the 1st quarter, a sharp deterioration from the -NOK14.9 million loss suffered in the year-ago period, owing to increased seasonality, introduction of new airplanes, the integration and expansion of the old FlyNordic (NOQ) and the launch of 13 routes from its new base at Rygge. 1st-quarter revenue rose +47.5% year-over-year to NOK1.09 billion, while operating costs (excluding leasing, depreciation and write downs) soared +77.3% to NOK1.23 billion. "The result is as expected, taking into consideration one-offs in connection with the introduction of a new airplane type, integration of (NOQ) and unrealized costs related to currency hedges," (CEO) Bjorn Kjos said. "The demand of air travel is high, which reflects the increase in revenue of +48% and a passenger growth of +53%."

Mainline traffic rose +44% to 1.45 billion (RPK)s, on a +38% increase in capacity to 1.86 billion (ASK)s. Load factor gained +3 points to 78% LF. (NOQ) reported a load factor of 73% LF. Mainline yield fell -15.9% to NOK0.58, driven by an increase in average sector length and intensifying competition, the airline said. Unit cost grew +7.1% to NOK0.60, but ancillary revenue per passenger was up +91.5% to NOK51.5. Looking forward, the company said "demand for traveling and advanced bookings has been satisfactory" entering the second quarter, but warned that increasing competition is expected to continue to impact yield. It altered its full-year unit cost guidance to NOK0.52 from NOK0.50, owing to rising fuel costs. It is unhedged.

Allegiant Air (WJE) parent, Allegiant Travel Company announced the purchase from Finnair (FIN) of 6 MD-80s and 3 spare engines, that currently are on lease to (NOQ), which was sold by (FIN) to (NWG) last year. "Our strong financial condition permits us to purchase airplanes for cash," (WJE) Chairman & (CEO) Maurice Gallagher Jr said. The airline claimed to be one of only 2 in the USA to carry more cash than debt as of December 31. 4 of the airplanes will enter service for (WJE) in the 1st half of 2009 and the remaining 2 in the 1st quarter of 2010. It expects to receive around $5.5 million in lease revenue from the planes, while they continue to operate for (NOQ), but expects to incur a similar amount in maintenance obligations. (FIN) said the transaction would not have any significant impact on its financial performance.

May 2008: Norwegian.SE (NOQ) has been integrated into Norwegian (NWG). Please now go to It formerly operated scheduled and charter services in Scandinavia and Europe.

Was (IATA) Code: LF - 913. (ICAO) Code: NDC - NORDIC.

Parent organization/shareholders: Norwegian (NWG) (100%).

Alliances: Norwegian (NWG).

Main Base: Stockholm Arlanda Airport (ARN).

Domestic, Scheduled Destinations: Gothenburg; Lulea; Stockholm; & Umea.

International, Scheduled Destinations: Copenhagen; & Oslo.

July 2008: Expansion and fuel costs weighed heavy on Norwegian (NWG)'s bottom line in the second quarter as (NWG) reported a -NOK62.2 million/-$12.3 million loss that represented a reversal from a +NOK44.7 million profit in the year-ago period. (NWG) ended the quarter with 41 airplanes in operation compared to 24 one year earlier. It took delivery of 6 737-800s, continued to integrate the former FlyNordic (NOQ) (now and settled into its new base at Oslo Rygge.

It unveiled a cooperation agreement with Copenhagen (CPH)-based, Sterling Airlines (SRT) that will feature reciprocal code sharing on (CPH) - Oslo Gardermoen (OSL) and (CPH) - Stockholm Arlanda (ARN) flights beginning September 15. From the end of October, the agreement will extend to 6 additional European destinations from (OSL) (operated mostly by (NWG)) and 4 from (ARN), (mostly by (STR)).

(NWG) (CEO) Bjorn Kjos said the agreement "enables both carriers to utilize the fleet and resources in a much more efficient way and further strengthen our position in the European market."

(NWG)'s 2nd-quarter revenue rose +52.3% year-over-year to NOK1.55 billion as passenger numbers climbed +50% to 4.3 million. (EBIT) swung to a -NOK72.7 million loss from a +NOK66.9 million profit in the year-ago period. The mainline flew 1.86 billion (RPK)s traffic, up +33%, against a +34% rise in (ASK)s to 2.37 billion, driving load factor down -1 point to 78% LF. (NOQ) flew 79% full with no year-ago comparison available. Mainline yield fell -7.4% to NOK0.63, unit revenue dropped -7.4% to NOK0.5, and unit cost rose +1.9% to NOK0.54. The company is entirely unhedged.

Looking ahead, it said third-quarter demand is "satisfactory," and it is "intensifying cost reductions as well as taking measures to increase revenues." A fuel surcharge introduced in May has covered 20% to 25% of the increase in fuel costs, a ratio that should grow. It expects full-year unit cost of NOK0.55.

For further information go to Norwegian (NWG).

(NWG) reported a +NOK414.4 million/+$59.1 million profit in the third quarter, more than 5x- times greater than the +NOK76.3 million posted in the year-ago period, which it called its "best result" in its 6 years as an independent European carrier. "The demand for tickets has so far not been affected by the turmoil in the global financial markets. However, future demand is dependent on sustained consumer and business confidence in our key Scandinavian markets," it said.

That confidence certainly was high in the 3rd quarter, as (NWG) reported a +27% year-over-year increase in passenger numbers to 2.6 million and a +48.9% surge in operating revenue to NOK1.97 billion. Operating profit rose +29.6% to NOK193.4 million from NOK149.2 million in the 3rd quarter of 2007. Ancillary revenue soared +87%.

Excluding former (NOQ) routes, (NWG) reported a +27% year-over-year increase in (RPK)s traffic to 2.25 billion and a +35% rise in (ASK)s to 2.77 billion, which lowered load factor -6 points to 81% LF. Yield climbed +6.5% to NOK0.66 and unit revenue was up +1.9% to NOK0.54. Unit cost was level at NOK0.50, but fell 16.2% to NOK0.31, excluding fuel. It operated 39 airplanes at quarter's close, compared to 29 one year ago. It said fourth-quarter demand is "satisfactory."

January 2009: Norwegian (NWG)/Norwegian.SE (NOQ) has opened a base at Copenhagen's Kastrup International Airport (CPH) to fill the void left by the collapse of Sterling Airline (STR), and located 2 MD-80s there from November, initially offering flights on five new routes: to Aalborg; Alicante; Malaga; Nice; & Stockholm. There is already service to (CPH) from its Oslo base and plans to add further connections to Amsterdam, Barcelona, London, plus Krakow, Pisa, Prague, and Rome. The intention is to base 10 737-800s at (CPH) by May 2009.


February 2009: A nearly +50% year-over-year increase in revenue was not enough to save Norwegian (NWG) from the damaging fluctuation in fuel prices last year as (NWG) slid to a -NOK7.6 million/-$1.1 million full-year loss from a +NOK84.6 million profit in 2007.

Operating revenue soared +47.3% to NOK6.23 billion, driven in part by a +69.1% surge in ancillary revenue per passenger. But costs were up +61.9% to NOK6.03 billion as fuel expense more than doubled. Personnel costs jumped +73.5% and airport charges were up nearly +40% year-over-year. Full-year (EBIT) swung to a -NOK337.9 million loss from an +NOK84.6 million profit in 2007. It lost -NOK104 million on its fuel hedges.

The carrier transported 7.5 million passengers in its Norwegian (NWG) operation last year, up +18%, and 1.6 million in its Swedish (NOQ) operation, up +183%. Norwegian (NWG) traffic rose 31% to 7.3 billion (RPK)s against a +33% lift in capacity to 9.27 billion (ASK)s, lowering load factor -1 point to 79% LF. Swedish traffic climbed +276% to 1.78 billion (RPK)s, capacity was ahead +275% to 2.26 billion (ASK)s and load factor was stable at 79% LF.

Group yield remained at NOK0.65 while unit revenue dipped -1.9% to NOK0.51. Unit cost grew +7.5% to NOK0.57 but fell -5% to NOK0.38 excluding fuel. The group operated 37 airplanes at year end compared to 31 at the close of 2007. It will phase out its remaining 4 MD-80s this year and replace them with 737-800s.

4th-quarter loss was -NOK149.1 million, widened from a -NOK21.5 million deficit in the year-ago quarter. Operating loss was -NOK198.9 million compared to -NOK57.7 million in the final 3 months of 2007.

(NWG) said the level of advanced bookings in the current quarter is "satisfactory" and that its sales and marketing campaigns "have been well received by the market." (NWG) has hedged 7.3% of its fuel requirements for 2009 and anticipates a full-year unit cost of approximately NOK0.53.


Click below for photos:

March 2018:

1 737-86N (CFM56-7B) (28620, LN-NON "ANDERS CELSIUS"), (NWG) LSD 2010-01.

1 MD-81 (JT8D-217C) (944-48003, /80 SE-DMT), LUGANO-PLUS LSD. 162Y.

1 MD-82 (JT8D-219) (1088-49151, /83 SE-RDR), (DEA) LSD 2003-10. 162Y.

1 MD-82 (JT8D-219) (1089-49152, /83 SE-RBE), EX-(FIN), TRANSRECO LSD 2002-05. WET-LST (AVZ). 162Y.

0 MD-82 (JT8D-219) (1181-49277, /85 HB-INR), (CSR) 3 YR LSD 2000-12, RTND, LST (OAW) 2002-12. RTND WET-LST (EJT) 2003-06. 162Y.

2 MD-82 (JT8D-217C) (1183-49278, /85 SE-RDT; 1252-49372, /86 SE-RDU), EX-(AUL), (TBC) LSD 2004-01. 162Y.

1 MD-82 (JT8D-219) (1918-53246, /91 SE-RFB), (FIN) LSD. RTND, TO (WJE) 2008-11. 162Y.

1 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (1357-49401, /87 SE-RDS), COMJET AVIATION LSD 2004-01. 162Y.

0 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (1413-49574, /87 SE-RDV), (FIN) LSD. ST (WJE) 2009-09. 162Y.

0 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (1499-49623, /88 SE-RFA), (FIN) WET-LSD 2004-06. RTND. TO (WJE) 2008-12. 162Y.

1 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (1429-49662, /88 SE-RDM), (TBC) LSD 2003-06. 162Y.

0 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (1561-49708, SE-RGO; 1547-49710, SE-RGP), RTND TO ALLEGIANT (WJE) 2006-10. 162Y.

1 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (1765-49900, SE-RFC), EX-(FIN) 2006-03. TO (WJE) 2008-12. 162Y.

0 MD-83 (JT8D-219) (2044-49965, SE-DLV), ST (WJE) 2009-10. 162Y.

1 MD-87 (JT8D-219) (1404-49403, /87 SE-RBA), EX-(SPP), (GEF) LSD. LST (FME). NORDIC LEISURE OPS. 120Y.


1 SAAB 340A (CT7-5A2) (056, /86 SE-LMX), (VKN) LSD 2003-04. 33Y.

0 SAAB 340B (CT7-9B) (168, /89 HB-AKP), (CSR) 3 YR LSD 2000-12, RTND 2003-02. 33Y.










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