Insel Air

Insel Air
IATA ICAO Callsign
Founded 1993 (INC)
2012 (NLU)
Commenced operations 2006 (INC)
2015 (NLU)
Ceased operations 07 June 2017 (NLU)
Frequent-flyer program Insel Star Miles
Alliance Pan Caribbean Alliance
Fleet size 3
Destinations 5
Company slogan Reaching Higher
Headquarters Maduro Plaza, Dokweg 19, Willemstad, Curaçao
Key people
  • H.A. Van Der Kwast, Chairman
  • Albert Kluyver, CEO (2006-2017)
  • Gilles Filiatreault (2017-2018)
  • Jan Heppener (2018-2018)
  • Edward Heerenveen (2018-Present)
Revenue US$ 245 million (2015)[1]
Employees 145 (2018)

Insel Air (formally Insel Air International B.V.) is a Dutch Caribbean carrier that serves as the national airline of Curaçao. It is headquartered in Maduro Plaza, Willemstad.[2]

Insel Air currently serves 5 destinations throughout the Caribbean, South America .[1] Its fleet consists of Fokker 50 aircraft. The airline has a hub in Hato International Airport in Curaçao.[3]

Insel Air was incorporated as a private limited liability company (Dutch: Besloten Vennootschap) on September 8, 1993. Insel Air has been impacted by the Venezuelan crisis and is estimated to hold approximately $100 million in Venezuelan bolívars. The inability to convert bolívars to US dollars has resulted in the airline ceasing operations of its Aruban subsidiary as of June 7, 2017 and affected the rest of the airlines' operations.


Early years

Insel Air started operations on August 28, 2006 with one Embraer 110-P1 Bandeirante flying out of Curaçao to the neighboring island of Aruba. Soon afterwards, Insel Air began flights to the neighbouring island of Bonaire and also to Las Piedras in Venezuela. Starting in January 2007, the airline began serving the Eastern and Northern Caribbean via Sint Maarten with a McDonnell Douglas MD-83 and with an additional McDonnell Douglas MD-82 in June 2008. Insel Air also added services to Miami via Curaçao and Bonaire at this time.

In September 2009, Insel Air took delivery of a second MD-82 aircraft. The aircraft arrived at Curacao as N434AG, being the only MD-80 with the known "screwdriver tail" at the time. Insel took delivery of its third MD82 on December 4, 2009 and fourth MD82 in May 2011. At this time Insel Air began operating four new destinations: Medellin, Charlotte, Barquisimeto and Caracas.

Development 2011-2016

Following the introduction of new services to Medellin and Charlotte, the airline added a fifth MD-80 on May 12, 2011. Apart from the new flights to Charlotte and Medellin, Insel Air is now flying to Manaus in Brazil and Barranquilla in Colombia.

The company also completed the IATA operational safety audit (IOSA) and joined ALTA, the Latin American and Caribbean Air Transport Association, in November 2011.[4] On November 16, 2012, Insel Air inaugurated its Curacao-Maracaibo route and began regular operations on December 14. Insel Air was originally planning to expand its MD-80 fleet in early 2012 but delayed the project due to delays in launching Insel Air Aruba.[5]

In 2012 Insel Air Aruba received its AOC certificate, giving the airline official authorization to perform services out of Aruba. Insel Air Aruba began operating new routes to Miami, Santo Domingo, Cuba, St. Maarten, Puerto Rico, Bonaire, Curacao, Caracas, Valencia, Maracaibo, Ecuador, Belem, Manaus.

Insel Air and KLM Royal Dutch Airlines consolidated their cooperation with a code-sharing agreement, offering customers greater comfort and options and thereby enabling them to travel to destinations served by the two partners without having to re-check luggage. Additionally, flight schedules will be closely coordinated so that travel time is minimized. In August 2013 Insel Air celebrated its first ‘in house’ heavy maintenance (C-Check) in Curacao on an MD-82. It was for the first time that the airline performed the check on its aircraft using its in-house expertise. In the past, the check was carried out abroad. The C-check is a big overhaul that needs to be conducted every year and a half according to regulations.[6]

Insel Air inaugurated its first four services from Aruba operated by Insel Air Aruba in the first half of 2014. Insel Air Aruba began operations to Miami, Valencia, Caracas, which were already served by via Insel Air's Curacao hub and Georgetown, Guyana was introduced in the network via Aruba in June 2014. Insel Air had also introduced Barranquilla, Colombia in June 2014 and La Romana, Dominican Republic in July 2014 from the airline's Curacao hub.[7] The airline had also acquired 3 ex-KLM Cityhopper Fokker 70's with the first aircraft having arrived on July 12, 2014. The Fokker jets are planned to be operated out of both the Aruba and Curacao hubs.[8] The Embraers were retired early in 2014. In December Insel Air introduced two new services from its hub in Curacao: Port-of-Spain (in Trinidad) was relaunched on December 15, 2014 and Georgetown was added on December 18, 2014. On January 14, 2015 Insel Air Aruba introduced its direct flight to Manaus, Brazil.[9] In 2015 the airline employs around 650 people, offers approximately 52 daily flights to 23 destinations and plans to grow to 27 destinations in 2015.[10] In the third quarter of 2015 Insel Air made its first serious announcement about the acquisition of a new aircraft type including a target time frame. According to the CEO, InselAir is targeting 2017 as the year it hopes to acquire one or more Airbus 319s. For a couple of years already Insel Air was hinting about the acquisition of a new aircraft type, however, a serious announcement did never hit the light. With the acquisition of this aircraft type; new destinations in Canada, USA and South America like Argentina and Brazil can become a serious option for the growing network of the airline.[11]

Financial crisis 2016 - ongoing

In late 2016, Insel Air began seeing effects of the growing financial issues due to non-payment from Venezuela which resulted in most of its Curacao registered (PJ) aircraft being grounded due to lack of maintenance. This included 2 MD-80s and 3 Fokker 50's. The airline began leasing the 4 MD-80's and 3 Fokker 70 aircraft from its sister company Insel Air Aruba. In January 2017, after several incidents involving loss of cabin pressure, mostly involving the MD-80 aircraft, as well as the pilots refusing to take off from Sint Maarten, lead to the grounding of all of the Aruban registered (P4) aircraft that were leased to Insel Air from Insel Air Aruba by the Curacao Civil Aviation Authority and Department of Civil Aviation in Aruba, for inspection. This included the 4 MD-80 and the 2 Fokker 70s in service. This resulted in 80% of the overall fleet being grounded, leaving only 3 Fokker 50 flying and all of the International flights being cancelled.[12] Due to the grounding, the airline has had to lease aircraft from other companies, including a Boeing 737-400 from USA-based Swift Air, and an Airbus A320 from Dominican Wings for its Sint Maarten-Santo Domingo flights.[13] Other leased aircraft included an Estelar Latinoamérica Boeing 737-400 operating Barquisimeto and Caracas as well as a Fokker 70 from Fly All Ways for its Georgetown and Suriname routes.

Amid its current financial troubles, the airline would adapt its current flight schedule to accommodate its current state. In October 2016, it was announced that the airline would adapt its flight schedule to cut back on its shorter flights, mainly between Curacao and Aruba.[14] In January 2017, It was revealed that its Quito flights, which were upgraded to scheduled flights in 2016 has now been downgraded once more to seasonal flights and will be operated via Curacao and is slated to resume in the summer of 2017. Flights between Miami and Port-au-Prince as well as Curacao and Valencia have also been downgraded to seasonal flights and will resume in the higher travel season. Curacao to Havana will have a month long hiatus ending in February but resuming in March 2017.[15] Destinations such as Barranquilla and San Juan have also been dropped as the airline continues with its measures to stabilize its route network.[16]

The Government of Curaçao, together with the shareholders and management of Insel Air joined forces to safeguard the vital air links for the island by ensuring that Insel Air is financially and operationally healthy and strong. The airline signed an agreement, whereby the government, under certain guarantees and conditions, provides a loan to Insel Air. Under this agreement, the government provides a loan of 33 million guilders (18.6 million dollars), payable in installments depending on the implementation of a stabilization plan. As security for this loan, the government obtains more pledge on 51% of the shares in the operating companies of Insel Air. The government acquires all normal shareholder rights, without becoming the owner.[17] In regards to the recent issues, as well as most of its fleet being used by Insel Air, Insel Air Aruba has suspended its commercial services using its own flight numbers while the Department of Civil Aviation of Aruba completes inspection of its current fleet after it was said in a statement that the Department of Civil Aviation would carry out routine inspection of four of its eight aircraft simultaneously which would gradually be released back into service when compliance was verified. The ensuing capacity shortage across both carriers has caused significant delays and cancellations with numerous enraged and unsatisfied customers. Insel Air, is in the process of restructuring its operations with help of the Government of Curacao and its financial backing. As part of the plan, Insel Air Aruba would likely be re-positioned as a charter carrier going forward, although this has yet to be finalized.[18]

In February 2017, it was announced that the airline's CEO, Albert Kluyver, would resign from his position after a transition period which has already started. Kluyver has led the organization in his role as Chief Executive Officer since the early beginnings in 2006. Kluyver will continue his efforts, in his role as shareholder, to strengthen the liquidity of the company he co-founded by focusing on the repatriation of the outstanding funds in Venezuela and to find a strategic partner for the company.[19] Mr. Gilles Filiatreault has been appointed as the company's temporary CEO until further notice.[20]

It has been stated by the airline's executives that the aircraft comply with all safety regulations and that they are stable and safe to fly. The airline is currently looking into a stabilization plan, which is generally focused on going back to the basics. This means, as a part of phase one, that the airline will be focusing on operating Aruba, Bonaire, Curacao and Sint Maarten flights for the time being, which is considered the airline's core business. The second phase of the plan is to continue operations to Suriname and Miami. Venezuela, which used to be considered as the airline's "pot of gold", is not part of the stabilization plan.[21]

The stabilization plans, which saw the airline operating mainly to the ABC Islands and Sint Maarten, proved positive with an improved on time performance of on average 90%, with a clear increase in customer satisfaction.[22]

With plans to reinstate most of its flights affected due to the suspension, the airline is still negotiating with the local Department of Civil Aviation regarding the release of at least one of its MD-80s. The aircraft, which was previously registered in Aruba under the Insel Air Aruba brand, was subjected to a C-check before re-entering service at the demand of The Curaçao Civil Aviation Authority. But because the aircraft had already gone through a check, two less rigorous inspections can now be completed without compromising safety requirements. This after consulting with aircraft manufacturer Boeing. The airline hopes to have the aircraft back in service in August 2017, with a Fokker 70 aircraft to follow, which was also registered under the Insel Air Aruba brand, that has also recently had one of those expensive checks and could, therefore, be available in the short term.[23]

Insel Air Aruba was declared bankrupt on June 7, 2017.[24]

In September 2017, Insel Air began testing one of its MD-83 aircraft that was recently de-registered from Aruba to be able to have the aircraft back into service, being utilized on the Curaçao-Sint Maarten route. Although some issues were still found, work continued on getting the aircraft ready to be put back into service, with plans to re-introduce routes such as Paramaribo, Georgetown and Santo Domingo.[25] On 6 October 2017, it was announced that the Curaçao Civil Aviation Authority (CCAA), had given the green light for the MD-83 to be able to be re-incorporated into schedule once more.[26]. On 11 October 2017, it was announced that the MD-83 was officially released for commercial operations after successfully operating a test flight, including inspectors from CCAA and was put into service the next day, operating the Sint Maarten flight, replacing the Fokker 50.[27]

The airline announced that the following destination to be re-introduced would be the Paramaribo flight, which was one of the airlines' most popular flight after its Aruba, Bonaire and Sint Maarten flight, and would commence in November 2017, after final negotiations have been made to resolve certain things in Surinam and the route will be operated by the MD-83.[28] In January 2018 it was decided to end the MD-80 operations as it become financially too much for the airline. This meant that the sole aircraft type Insel Air uses is the Fokker 50.

On February 16, 2018, The Dutch aviation company KLM stopped the cooperation with the local airline InselAir. As a result, travelers flying from the Netherlands to the ABC islands or Sint Maarten cannot travel on the same ticket with InselAir for the time being. They have to buy a separate ticket for their subsequent journey and at the airport in question first pick up their luggage and check in again. KLM gave 'the poor operational performance' of InselAir as the reason for the suspension. InselAir’s CFO André Delger admits that the Curaçao airline had experienced a 'difficult week' at the end of January and the beginning of February when both Fokker 50 aircraft were on the ground and flights were delayed or canceled.[29] In March 2018 and June 2018, an Insel Air Fokker 50 had to make an emergency landing due to an engine failure.[30][31]

On June 14, 2018, Haiti-based Sunrise Airways and Insel Air announced that they will start cooperation on their mutual routes. The cooperation is planned to be implemented in two phases. During the first phase both airlines will sell tickets on each other’s flights. The second phase starts when the reservation systems of the airlines are merged.[32]

The local airline InselAir can resume its operations to and from Maiquetía, Valencia and Punto Fijo in Venezuela in the short term. On June 18th 2018 it was announced that an agreement was reached between a Curaçao delegation headed by the Minister of Finance, Kenneth Gijsbertha, and the Venezuelan Civil Aviation Authority (INAC). The Minister of Finance traveled to Venezuela with InselAir representatives to hold meetings with Venezuelan aviation authorities that are of the utmost importance for the future and the survival of the airline. According to Gijsbertha, the agreement on resuming flights to Venezuela is 'big news for InselAir', which has not been flying to the neighboring country since March 2017. Venezuela's million debt to InselAir is one of the reasons that the government of Curaçao was forced last year to inject 18 million dollars (33 million guilders) into the airline. And due to this financial issue, the airline was forced to stop flights to various countries including Venezuela. InselAir has been in a financially difficult position since 2016, mainly as a result of too large a workforce, setting up its own maintenance department that could not support itself, insufficient (financial) management and the need to pre-finance flights to and from Venezuela for too long. At the moment the airline still has a claim of about 67 million dollars on the Venezuelan currency exchange regulator Cencoex.[33]

Since February 2017 InselAir operated the route Curaçao - Sint Maarten with a Fokker 50 turboprop aircraft. This was a consequence of the reorganization and downsizing of the company, during which the Fokker 70 and MD-80 jets were phased out. Consequently, there has not been a jet service between Curacao and St. Maarten for 15 months. The route was operated only with turboprop aircraft, extending the travel time between the islands to 2,5 hours. During this period InselAir received numerous requests from the market for reinstatement of a jet service because it shortens the travel time between the islands significantly to only 1.5 hours. Insel Air tried to reinstate a jet service in November 2017 but this was short lived. On June 27, 2018, Insel Air announced the addition of the Embraer E-190 Jet, leased from the Venezuelan airline Conviasa. This will be the is the first step towards the growth that has been planned for the coming year. It will also be used for the Surinam market and several other destinations which have yet tol be announced.[34]


Insel Air used to operated scheduled flights to 22 destinations across Brazil, the Caribbean, Colombia, the United States and Venezuela from its hubs in Curacao and Aruba. The airline also operated Seasonal flights to additional destinations as well as charter flights on demand.[35] In December 2015 Insel Air started charter flights from Miami to 5 different destinations in Cuba. These destinations included Santiago de Cuba, Camaguey, Havana, Santa Clara and Holguin.[36] Furthermore, Insel Air was planning to introduce Antigua, Barbados and Santiago de Cali (Colombia) to its network, but later failed to fly due to financial restraints.[37]

As of February 2017, Insel Air only operates flights from Curacao to Aruba, Bonaire and Sint Maarten as part of a restructuring plan after the airline encountered difficulties with its Aruban based aircraft, which left them with only certain Fokker 50's being able to still operate. Since the passing of Hurricane Irma in September 2017, Sint Maarten has also been discontinued until further notice due to the destruction caused on the island. Sint Maarten service had resumed on October 10th, with the opening of the airport on the same day

City Country IATA ICAO Airport Refs/Notes
Kralendijk Caribbean NetherlandsBONTNCBFlamingo International Airport
Oranjestad ArubaAUATNCAQueen Beatrix International Airport
Paramaribo SurinamePBMSMJPJohan Adolf Pengel International AirportOperated by Conviasa
Philipsburg Sint MaartenSXMTNCMPrincess Juliana International AirportOperated by Conviasa
Willemstad CuraçaoCURTNCCHato International AirportHub

Codeshare/Interline agreements

Insel Air has not established itself with any airline alliance, but has interline agreements with the following airlines:[38]

Terminated Codeshare/Interline agreements


Current fleet

As of August 2018, the fleet of Insel Air consists of the following aircraft:[39][40][41]

Insel Air Fleet
Aircraft In Service Orders Stored Passengers Notes
Y+ Y Total
Fokker 50 2 1 8 42 50 Active: PJ-KVM

PJ-KVO Grounded in CUR, PJ-KVN Grounded in SXM

Embraer 190 1 - 0 - 104 104 Leased from Conviasa (Wet lease)
Total 3 - 1

Previously operated

Over the years, Insel Air and Insel Air Aruba operated the following types:

Insel Air Fleet
Aircraft In Service Passengers Notes
7I 8I Y+ Y Total
Embraer 110-P1 Bandeirante 2
1 still awaiting to be Scrapped
Fokker 50 4 8 42 50 2 still awaiting to be Scrapped
Fokker 70 4 15 65 80 1 Scrapped

Two still awaiting to be Scrapped
One returned to Lessor

McDonnell Douglas MD-82 2 2 var. var. var. 2 Scrapped
1 Awaiting to be scrapped
1 Retired
McDonnell Douglas MD-83 3 2 var. var. var. 1 Scrapped
1 Awaiting to be scrapped
3 Retired
Total 12 6


The initial livery which was introduced on the Embraer 110's and the first 5 McDonnell Douglas MD80's, was a simplified livery of a white fuselage with the Insel Air logo near the front and a blue tail with a yellow curved line and 2 white stars representing the Curacao flag. The MD80's received a modified logo and a lighter blue color on the tail while the Embraers (with the exception of the first delivered aircraft) remained unchanged.

The McDonnell Douglas MD80's later received a new livery when the acquisition for the Fokker 50's were finalised and when Insel Air Aruba was established. The livery, which was introduced on the airline's 6th MD80, consisted of the same simplified white fuselage with the new updated Insel Air logo and three (yellow, red and blue) wave-like curves near the front and with an even lighter blue tail, but three (yellow, red and blue) wave-like curves replaced the yellow curved line and two white stars on the tail. This livery has also been applied to the rest of the MD80 fleet as well as the Fokker 70's that were delivered in 2014.

One MD82, which is operated by Insel Air Aruba, featured a similar livery, but the official Aruba logo is located near the front while the Insel Air logo is closer to the center emergency exit doors and bears an Aruban registration. The MD83's operated by Insel Air Aruba still wears the standard livery but with an Aruban registration.

The Fokker 50's are also having some of their aircraft updated with the standard livery consisting of the white fuselage featuring the Insel Air logo and the blue tail containing the three colored waves. Two Fokker 50's have somewhat of a similar to the Insel Air Aruba MD82. The aircraft wears an enlarged version of the official Aruba logo in the front of the aircraft with a light blue and light green stripe running across the fuselage to the back. The aircraft also has the same light blue tail resembling the MD80's but includes the Insel Air logo with the three (yellow, red and blue) wave-like curves. The forward part of the tail includes an even lighter shade of blue blending into white. All six Fokkers still wear Curacao registrations.

Before being retired, the first Embraer operated by Insel Air received a new livery resembling that of the MD80's. The aircraft was named Elis Juliana, after a popular author and poet from Curacao.



Insel Air offers inflight service on flights longer than 45 minutes. For customers seated in Comfort class are offered Alcoholic beverages, Premium food, Local newspapers and a Comfort Class travel kit. For Economy class, customers are offered free food and beverages, local newspapers and also a chance to win back your ticket raffle.[42] Insel Air's inflight magazine INsights, are available onboard all aircraft and available for personal possession.

Loyalty programme

Insel Air's frequent flyer/loyalty programme is called "Insel Star Miles" in which members earn points for miles flown, with benefits such as priority check-in and free bagagge allowances. Membership levels include Basic, Silver, Gold and Diamond.

Accidents and incidents

Safety concerns have been raised about INSEL Air. The US and Netherlands authorities have prohibited their staff from using the airline while safety checks are being carried out. UK government officials were told to do the same as a precaution.[43]

  • On August 29, 2015, Insel Air International, flight 7I533 operated by a McDonnell Douglas MD-82, was en route from Princess Juliana International Airport in Sint Maarten to Toussaint Louverture International Airport in Haiti when the crew received a fire indication for the left engine east of Santo Domingo prompting the crew to shut down the engine. The aircraft diverted safely to Las Americas International Airport. Emergency services did not detect any evidence of an engine fire.[44]
  • On September 2, 2015, Insel Air International, flight 7I901 operated by a McDonnell Douglas MD-82, was en route from Curaçao's Hato International Airport to Miami International Airport when the crew received an engine indication en route near Santo Domingo prompting the crew to shut down the engine, causing the flight to divert. The aircraft landed safely at Las Americas International Airport.[45]
  • On November 18, 2015, Insel Air International, flight 7I534 operated by a McDonnell Douglas MD-82, encountered problems while climbing out of the Princess Juliana International Airport of Sint Maarten and had to shut down an engine due to loss of oil pressure. The aircraft returned to Sint Maarten and landed safely, 20 minutes after departure.[46]
  • On January 13, 2017, Insel Air International flight 7I901 operated by a McDonnell Douglas MD-82, was en route from Curaçao's Hato International Airport to Miami International Airport, when the aircraft encountered pressurization problems and had to return to Curaçao. Following procedures, the pilots descended the plane to 25,000 ft and during the descent, the aircraft lost its cabin pressure and the pilots had to make an emergency drop to 10,000 ft. The pilots then instructed the crew members and passengers to use the oxygen masks. According to Insel Air, the oxygen mask compartments were opened by the pilots themselves. The plane then landed safely back in Curaçao. None of the passengers on board were injured, except for four passengers that were treated for ear and nasal symptoms by the doctor present at the airport. This would be one of several incidents in the January 2017 followed by a similar incident involving Insel Air International, flight 7I521 operated by a McDonnell Douglas MD-83 on January 24, 2017, which was en route from Curaçao's Hato International Airport to Princess Juliana International Airport in Sint Maarten when it also encountered pressurization problems and had to turn back to Curaçao. These incidents would lead to the grounding of the entire MD-80 fleet for inspection in regards to the airline's safety performance in the same month.[47][12]
  • On March 19, 2018, Insel Air International flight number 7I512 had to return to St. Maarten about an hour after the aircraft took off from the Princess Juliana International Airport. The aircraft had to return to the St Maarten airport after developing an airborne engine shutdown. The aircraft safely returned to the airport.
  • On June 13, 2018, Insel Air International flight from St-Maarten to Curaçao returned to Juliana airport this afternoon after the pilots saw an indication that the engine was running hot. They followed the procedure that is prescribed by the manufacturer and shut down the engine as a precaution and landed the aircraft safely. All passengers on board are provided with a hotel, transportation and meals and will transported back to Curaçao on other flights as soon as possible.[31]


  1. 1 2 "InselAir cements leading position in Dutch Caribbean with further expansion in Aruba and Curacao". CAPA Centre for Aviation. June 23, 2014. Retrieved November 10, 2014.
  2. "General conditions" (Archive) Insel Air. Retrieved on 21 March 2014. "Our Registered Address is Dokweg 19, Maduro Plaza, Willemstad, Curacao."
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  7. "Nieuws - InselAir".
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  9. News Department - GJ. "Insel air ta lansa vuelo inaugural Aruba - Manaus". - Prome den Noticia.
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  16. "InselAir takes measures to stabilize route network". 6 February 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  17. "Government and InselAir reach agreement; 33 million guilders for the airline". 30 January 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.
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  19. "Change of leadership role within InselAir". 2 February 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  20. "Temporary CEO InselAir Filiatreault starts next week". 14 January 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  21. "Venezuela not in InselAir's 'Back to Basics' plan". 2 March 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  22. Inselair International BV (Curaçao) very much on track with the stabilization plan, Curacao Chronicle, 6 June 2017
  23. "In August, InselAir could have an MD jet available - Curaçao Chronicle". 2017-07-10. Retrieved 2017-08-28.
  24. "Insel Air aruba declared bankrupt". 2017-06-11. Retrieved 2017-08-28.
  25. "InselAir conducts test flights with MD jet - Curaçao Chronicle".
  26. "First MD80 InselAir ready - Curaçao Chronicle".
  27. "InselAir's MD released for commercial operations - Curaçao Chronicle".
  28. "InselAir resumes flights to Suriname starting November this year - Curaçao Chronicle".
  29. "KLM ends cooperation with InselAir - Curaçao Chronicle". Retrieved 2018-06-28.
  30. "Official press release: InselAir airborne incident - Curaçao Chronicle". Retrieved 2018-06-28.
  31. 1 2 "InselAir aircraft returned to St-Maarten after take-off - Curaçao Chronicle". Retrieved 2018-06-28.
  32. "Sunrise Airways and InselAir start cooperation - Curaçao Chronicle". Retrieved 2018-06-28.
  33. "Gijsbertha: InselAir to resume flights to Venezuela - Curaçao Chronicle". Retrieved 2018-06-28.
  34. "InselAir re-introduces daily jet service to St Maarten - Curaçao Chronicle". Retrieved 2018-06-28.
  35. "Destinations - InselAir".
  36. "InselAir Paving Its Way To The Future".
  37. "Route map".
  38. "Partner airlines". Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  39. - Insel Air retrieved 19 December 2015
  40. - Insel Air Aruba retrieved 19 January 2016
  41. - Insel Air retrieved 1 February 2018
  42. "Travel classes, fare rules & seating plans".
  43. UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office. "Foreign travel advice USA". UK Government. Retrieved 10 September 2017.
  44. "Incident: Insel MD82 near Santo Domingo on Aug 29th 2015, engine fire indication". Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  45. "Incident: Insel MD82 near Santo Domingo on Sep 2nd 2015, engine shut down in flight". Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  46. "Incident: Insel MD82 at Sint Maarten on Nov 18th 2015, engine shut down in flight". Retrieved 12 May 2017.
  47. "InselAir flight makes precautionary landing". 14 January 2017. Retrieved 12 May 2017.

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