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JSC "UTair Aviation"
ОАО «Авиакомпания «ЮТэйр»
IATA
UT[1]
ICAO
UTA[2]
Callsign
UTAIR[1]
Founded 1967
Hubs Khanty-Mansiysk Airport
Surgut Airport
Syktyvkar Airport
Moscow-Vnukovo International Airport
Tyumen-Roshchino Airport
Tyumen-Plekhanovo Airport
Noyabrsk Airport
Berezovo
Sochi-Adler International Airport[1]
Frequent flyer program STATUS[1]
Fleet size 313 (+56 orders)
Destinations
Headquarters Khanty Mansiysk, Russia
Key people Andrei Zarmenovich Martirosov (General Director)[1]
Website utair.ru/en/

Open Joint Stock Company "UTair Aviation" (Russian: ОАО «Авиакомпания «ЮТэйр») (MICEX:UTAR; RTS:TMAT) (commonly known as UTair) is an airline based in Khanty Mansiysk, Russia.[3] It operates scheduled domestic and some international passenger services, scheduled helicopter services (e.g. from Surgut) plus extensive charter flights with fixed-wing aircraft and helicopters in support of the oil and gas industry across Western Siberia. UTair is also involved with relief operations for the United Nations. Its main base is at Roschino International Airport (TJM).

Contents

History

It was in February 1967 when the Aeroflot Tyumen Directorate was set up in order to meet the transport requirements of the fast-growing oil and gas industry undergoing development in Western Siberia. In the wake of the break-up of the Aeroflot organization, Tyumenaviatrans Aviation (TAT) was formed in 1991 to replace the Aeroflot Tyumen Directorate. TAT adopted the name of UTair in early 2003. The airline is owned by Khanty Mansiysk District administration (23%), Surgut City administration (19%), Russian shareholders and companies (33%), the Russian Federation (2%), and private foreign investors (20%).

In 2010 the airline named a TU 154 aircraft after Boris Evdokimovich Sherbina, a Tyumen figure.[4]

Subsidiaries

UTair Aviation has significant stakeholdings in the following companies[5]:

  • Air Safety Centre, Ltd (80%)
  • Berezovo Airport (100%)
  • Carriage and Services Sales Centre, Ltd (100%)
  • Donbass Helicopters (Ukraine) (100%)
  • Igrim Airport (100%)
  • Irtyshaviatrans, Ltd (73%)
  • Kondaavia (45.5%)
  • Mys Kamenny Airport (100%)
  • Noyabrsk Airport (100%)
  • Personnel Training Centre (100%)
  • Plant No. 26 (55.8%)
  • Tyumen-Plekhanovo Airport Ltd (100%)
  • Surgut Airport (26%)
  • Tazovsk Airport (100%)
  • Tyumenaviatechsnab, Ltd (100%)
  • Tyumenspetsavia (100%)
  • Ust-Kut Airport (76.66%)[6]
  • UT Project Services Pty Ltd (India) (100%)
  • UTair-Europe Ltd (100%)[7]
  • UTair Express (100%)
  • UTair Sierra Leone Ltd (100%)[8]
  • UTair South Africa Pty Ltd)
  • UTair-Finance, Ltd (100%)
  • UTair-Leasing, Ltd (100%)
  • UTair-Technik, Ltd (100%)
  • UTair-Ukraine
  • West-Siberian Air Service Agency, Ltd (51%)
  • ZapSibCatering

Destinations

UTair Aviation ATR 42 twin-turboprop landing in Vnukovo airport, Moscow.

Incidents and accidents

Fleet

As of January 2009 the UTair Aviation fleet comprises the following fixed- wing aircraft and helicopters: [11] [1] [12][13]

UTair Aviation Fleet
Aircraft Total Passengers
(Business/Comfort/Economy)*
Notes
Antonov An-2 3 12
Antonov An-24B 9 48 To be retired before 2015
Antonov An-24RV 17 48 To be retired before 2015
ATR 42-300 12 46
ATR 72-200 3 70
Boeing 737-500 23
(2 orders)
114 (8/106) 1 stored
Bombardier CRJ-200 2
(13 orders)
both stored
MBB Bo 105 3
Mil Mi-8 113
Mil Mi-8AMT 1
Mil Mi-8MTV-1 33
Mil Mi-10K 7
Mil Mi-171 1
(40 orders)
Mil Mi-26T 22
Tupolev Tu-134A 31 68 (8/60)
76
To be retired before 2015
Tupolev Tu-134B 1 68 (8/60)
76
To be retired before 2015
Tupolev Tu-154M 17 134 (12/18/104)
166
To be retired before 2015
4 stored
Include 3 Tu-154M-100 from Slovak Airlines.
Yakovlev Yak-40 8 32 To be retired before 2015
Yakovlev Yak-40K 3 32 To be retired before 2015
Total 313
(56 orders)

Included in the fleet figures above are helicopters operated by the UTair.
Aviation subsidiaries, UTair Europe, UTair SA and UTair Sierra Leone.

References

External links

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