NetJets achieved a three-fold rise in new customers for the year as Berkshire Hathaway reports a 14.3% “aggregate” revenue drop for NetJets and Flight Safety year-to-date
While it’s hard to decipher NetJets‘ financial performance from Berkshire Hathaway’s quarterly reports and other filings, it appears the world’s largest private aviation provider is weathering this recession much better than the last one.
The world’s largest private jet operator, NetJets, has made a number of fleet adjustments over the past 18 months
NetJets, a division of Berkshire Hathaway, has revealed its current fleet, and there are significant changes.
The biggest move is both its Dassault Falcon 2000s and Cessna Citation Xs are no longer available for jet card, fractional share purchases or leases.
The new private jets replace previous offerings for the Falcon 2000 and Citation X
Last month we reported NetJets restructured its jet card program eliminating fuel surcharges and cutting prices.
It also added jet cards with the Cessna Citation Latitude and Bombardier’s Challenger 350 and 650 in both its Classic Card (nee Marquis Jet) and Elite Card formats.