|Subsidiaries||One Two Go (Bankrupt)|
|Company slogan||"Do it by heart"|
|Headquarters||Khlong Toei, Bangkok, Thailand|
Orient Thai Airlines Co., Ltd. is an airline with its head office in Khlong Toei, Bangkok, Thailand. It operates chartered and scheduled services in Southeast Asia. It flies from Don Mueang (DMK) airport to Phuket (HKT) and from Suvarnabhumi Airport (BKK) to Hong Kong (HKG).
The airline is managed by Managing Director Mr. Kajit Habanananda and Chairman of the Advisory Board Mr. Udom Tantiprasongchai.
Orient Thai Airlines and its now-defunct wholly owned domestic carrier One-Two-GO Airlines are the only Thai airlines to bear a royal seal, made possible due to Udom's close relationship with the King of Thailand based on Udom's history of breaking traditional commercial barriers for Thailand.
On September 2004, an Orient Thai 747 mistakenly flew within 200 meters of Japan's Tokyo Tower over the heart of downtown Tokyo.
On 22 July 2008, shortly after the crash of One-Two-GO Airlines Flight 269 in Phuket which killed 89 people, and after the Internet publication of illegally excessive work hours and check ride fraud, Orient Thai and One-Two-GO were ordered to suspend service for 56 days.
On 22 September 2010, Orient Thai took delivery of its first Boeing 747-400 aircraft, previously registered as N548MD, and arrived at the Orient Thai hub as HS-STC.
On 31 July 2013, a chartered Orient Thai 737-400 operating as OX833 made an emergency landing at Surat Thani airport, carrying Chinese passengers from Shenzhen to Phuket. Out of 130 passengers, nine were injured.
Orient Thai Airlines serves the following scheduled destinations (as of June 2015):
While Orient Thai listed flight between Chiang Mai and Pai on it website (as well as placing its code to that route), the flight is not available for purchase through the carrier; the services for the route are operated by Kan Air
As of April 2014, the Orient Thai Airlines fleet consists of the following aircraft with an average age of 23.2 years:
|Boeing 737-300||6||1||—||Ex Air China aircraft|
|Boeing 737-400||2||—||—||Ex Japan Transocean Air aircraft|
|Boeing 747-300||1||1||—||To be retired in 2014. Ex-Korean Air aircraft|
|Boeing 747-400||4||—||—||2 operated for Saudia
1 Combi (-400M) model, ex Air China, Garuda Indonesia, United Airlines, Virgin Atlantic aircraft
|Boeing 767-300||4||1||—||2 operated for Saudia, Ex China Eastern Airlines and Japan Airlines aircraft|
|Boeing 767-300ER||2||1||—||Ex Aeroflot aircraft|
|Boeing 747-100||4||Ex. Japan Airlines fleet|
|Boeing 747-100B/SR/SUD||2||Ex. Japan Airlines fleet|
|Boeing 747-200B||9||Ex. Japan Airlines, United Airlines fleet|
|Boeing 747-200F||6||Cargo Aircraft|
|Boeing 747-200B/SUD||1||Ex. KLM fleet|
|Boeing 747-300B||4||Ex. Korean Air, Japan Airlines fleet|
|L-1011 Tristar||5||Ex. Cathay Pacific fleet|
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