Jeju Air

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Jeju Air
Jeju Hanggong
IATA ICAO Callsign
Founded January 25th, 2005
Frequent-flyer program Refresh Point
Alliance Value Alliance
Fleet size 31
Destinations 35
Company slogan Refresh! Jeju Air
Parent company Aekyung Group
Headquarters Jeju City, Jeju-do, South Korea
Key people

Kyu Nam Choi (C.E.O.)

Yong Chan An (C.E.O.)
Employees 2,150
Jeju Air
Hangul 제주항공
Hanja 濟州航空
Revised Romanization Jeju Hanggong
McCune–Reischauer Chechu Hanggong
A Jeju Air Boeing 737-800 in 2014.
A Jeju Air fleet with its old BI.

Jeju Air (Hangul제주항공; Hanja濟州航空), is a South Korean low-cost airline, the first to be founded in the country.[1][2] It offers scheduled domestic services between several cities in South Korea and Seoul as well as international destinations in Japan, Southeast Asian countries, China, Russia, Guam and the Northern Mariana Islands. It is known for terrible customer service[citation needed] and is also a founding member of the Value Alliance.


Established as a joint venture by Aekyung Group and the Jeju Island government on January 25, 2005, Jeju Air became Korea's first low-cost airline. In 2016, it helped found Value Alliance, the world’s first pan-regional low-cost carrier (LCC) alliance, comprising eight Asia Pacific LCCs.

  Passenger's record over 60million as of 2017.

Turn-over 890million USD and opetating profit over80million USD in 2017


Country City Airport Notes Refs
Bhutan Paro Paro Airport Estimated
China Hong Kong Hong Kong International Airport
China Jiamusi Jiamusi Dongjiao Airport
China Macau Macau International Airport
China Qingdao Qingdao Liuting International Airport
China Sanya Sanya Phoenix International Airport
China Shijiazhuang Shijiazhuang Zhengding International Airport Charter
China Weihai Weihai Dashuibo Airport
Japan Fukuoka Fukuoka Airport
Japan Kagohima Kagoshima Airport [3]
Japan Nagoya Chubu Centrair International Airport
Japan Okinawa Naha Airport
Japan Osaka Kansai International Airport
Japan Sapporo New Chitose Airport
Japan Tokyo Narita International Airport
Japan Matsuyama Matsuyama Airport
Laos Vientiane Wattay International Airport
Republic of Korea Busan Gimhae International Airport
Republic of Korea Cheongju Cheongju International Airport
Republic of Korea Daegu Daegu International Airport
Republic of Korea Gwangju Gwangju Airport
Republic of Korea Jeju Jeju International Airport Hub
Republic of Korea Seoul Gimpo International Airport Hub
Incheon International Airport Hub
Guam Guam Antonio B. Won Pat International Airport
Malaysia Kota Kinabalu Kota Kinabalu International Airport
Mongolia Ulaanbaatar Chinggis Khaan International Airport Charter [4]
Northern Mariana Islands Saipan Saipan International Airport
Philippines Cebu Mactan–Cebu International Airport
Philippines Manlia Ninoy Aquino International Airport
Russia Vladivostok Vladivostok International Airport [5]
Taiwan Kaohsiung Kaohsiung International Airport [6]
Taiwan Taipei Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport
Thailand Bangkok Suvarnabhumi International Airport
Vietnam Da Nang Da Nang International Airport
Vietnam Hanoi Noi Bai International Airport
Vietnam Ho Chi Minh City Tan Son Nhat International Airport [7]
Vietnam Nha Trang Cam Ranh International Airport Charter [8]


As of December 2017 the Jeju Air fleet consists of the following aircraft:[9]

Jeju Air fleet
Aircraft In Service Orders Passengers
Boeing 737-800 31 8 186
Total 31 8


  1. ^ "Contact Us." Jeju Air. Retrieved on March 5, 2010. "제주특별자치도 제주시 연동 301–7"
  2. ^ "Jeju Head Office Archived 2011-08-30 at the Wayback Machine.." Jeju Air. Retrieved on December 27, 2011. "#301-7, Yeon-dong, Jeju City, Jeju Special Self-Governing Province"
  3. ^
  4. ^ "Jeju Air adds Mongolia charters in late-Sep 2017". Routesonline. 20 September 2017. 
  5. ^ "Jeju Air adds Vladivostok service from Sep 2017". routesonline. Retrieved 3 August 2017. 
  6. ^ "Jeju Air adds Kaohsiung service from July 2017". Routesonline. 19 June 2017. 
  7. ^
  8. ^ "Jeju Air adds Cam Ranh/Nha Trang scheduled charter in 3Q17". Routesonline. 23 June 2017. 
  9. ^ "Global Airline Guide 2017 (Part Two)". Airliner World (November 2017): 32. 

External links[edit]