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Unfortunately, Saratov Airlines ceased operations in 2018.

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About Saratov Airlines

Saratov Airlines was a Russian airline that was headquartered in Saratov, Russia and based at Saratov Tsentralny Airport. Saratov Airlines flew to the following destinations: Kirov, Moscow, Krasnodar, Nizhnevartosvk, Murmansk, Mineralnye Vody, Saint Petersburg, Orsk, Samara, Surgut, Ufa, Volgograd, Yekaterinburg. Asia: Armenia and Azerbaijan (Lankaran), Europe: Prague, Montenegro (Tivat). Saratov Airlines' fleet consists of Yakolev, Antonov and Embraer 195.

Saratov Airways was founded in 1931, originally named Saratov United Air Squad and was part of Aeroflot. Saratov Airlines has received the Russian Aviation award, ‘Krylia Rossii’ (Russian Wings), three times. The airline was operating as Saravia, until 2013.

From 2013, Saratov Airways was the first Russian operator to use Embraer E-JETS, with an additional of two Embraer 195 114-seat aircraft.

Saratov Airlines Baggage Allowance

Baggage allowance is 1 x 20 kg.

Saratov Airlines News

24th May 2018

Pressured Saratov Airlines set to cease operations

Embattled Russian carrier Saratov Airlines is set to cease operations, less than four months after a fatal accident involving one of its Antonov An-148s.

Federal air transport regulator Rosaviatsia, which had already put Saratov on a temporary licence, has instructed the airline "not to book and issue tickets" – on its own or on behalf of tour operators – for flights after 30 May.

The airline states that, in response, its management has opted to close the company from the end of May and dismiss employees from 18 July.

Saratov says that, as a result of the decision, some 1,200 qualified specialists will be "on the street".

Rosaviatsia has also told the carrier to ensure that passengers are repatriated and that no more are transported abroad if their return is scheduled after the 30 May deadline.

Saratov acknowledges the communication about the suspension of ticket sales, and views it as a prelude to introducing additional limitations on its operations.

Rosaviatsia had limited the validity of its air operator's certificate, initially to 27 April and then to 30 May, as a warning to the airline to address shortcomings in its operations.

The restrictions followed inspections of the carrier conducted in the aftermath of the 11 February crash outside Moscow Domodedovo.

Saratov has also been trying to deal with a loss of capacity from the grounding of its An-148 fleet.

It insists it has "taken all measures" to correct the issues uncovered by the inspections, and says that Rosaviatsia's decision has "condemned to death one of the oldest airlines in Russia".

Saratov claims an uninterrupted history dating back 86 years, the carrier having emerged from an agricultural service.

It had been using Embraer E-Jets alongside its An-148s and had recently introduced an Embraer 190 featuring a different carrier identity, with the name 'Ivolga Airlines' on its fuselage.