Georgian Airways

Georgian Airways
IATA ICAO Callsign
Founded 1994 (as Airzena)
Hubs Tbilisi International Airport
Focus cities
Fleet size 9
Destinations 22 [1]
Company slogan Fly with us
Headquarters Tbilisi, Georgia
Key people Givi Davitashvili, General Director

Georgian Airways (Georgian: ჯორჯიან ეარვეისი), formerly Airzena, is the privately owned flag carrier of Georgia, with its headquarters in Tbilisi.[2] Its main base is Tbilisi International Airport.[3]


The airline Airzena was established in September 1993. Initially, Airzena operated charter flights to the United Arab Emirates, Italy, China, Egypt, India, and Syria, as well as a regularly scheduled flight to Vienna. The company managed to achieve recognition and retain its share in the aviation market during the economically and politically complicated period of the 1990s.

In 1999 Airzena became the flag carrier of Georgia. In August 2004, the company changed its name to Georgian Airways.

In the first half of 2000 the airline's management made a decision to modernize the fleet, and leased two Boeing 737-500 aircraft from Hapag-Lloyd. This was the first case of a Georgian airline operating up-to-date Western equipment.


Georgian Airways is operating services from Georgia to destinations in Armenia, Austria, Belgium, Czech Republic, France, Georgia, Germany, Iran, Israel, Italy, Kazakhstan, Netherlands, Russia, Slovakia, Spain, Ukraine, and in the United Kingdom

Codeshare agreements

Georgian Airways has codeshare agreements with the following airlines:[4]


Current fleet

The Georgian Airways fleet consists of the following aircraft as of February 2018:[5]

Georgian Airways Fleet
Aircraft In Service Orders Passengers Notes
J Y Total
Boeing 737-700 3 2 12 120 132
Bombardier CRJ200LR 1 6 44 50
Embraer 190 3 9 88 97
Embraer 195 1 TBA
Bombardier Challenger 850 1 VIP
Total 8 3

The Bombardier Challenger 850 is for government and VIP use only.

Former fleet

The airline fleet previously included the following aircraft:

Accidents and incidents


  1. Starting March 25, 2018 adding 5 new destinations
  2. "Contacts". Georgian Airways. Retrieved 2017-11-19.
  3. Flight International 3 April 2007
  4. "Profile on Georgian Airways". CAPA. Centre for Aviation. Archived from the original on 2016-11-02. Retrieved 2016-11-02.
  5. "Georgian Airways". Retrieved 9 December 2017.
  6. "Investigation Report of accident involving Georgian Airways aircraft CRJ-100ER (4L-GAE) at Kinshasha's N'djili Airport Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) on 4 April 2011" (PDF). Ministry of the Transportation and Ways of Communication. Retrieved 3 November 2016.

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