Wings Magazine

News
Bombardier, Magellan sign spare parts agreement

Aug. 28, 2009, Toronto – Bombardier Services Corp. and Magellan Aircraft Services LLLP have signed an agreement under which Magellan will disassemble CRJ100/200 regional jets, refurbish useable components and market them to operators.


August 28, 2009
By Carey Fredericks

Aug. 28, 2009, Toronto – Bombardier Services Corporation, a subsidiary of Bombardier Inc.,
and Magellan Aircraft Services LLLP of Charlotte, North Carolina have signed an agreement
under which Magellan will disassemble CRJ100/200 regional jets, refurbish useable
components and market them to operators.

The initial agreement covers 10 CRJ100 aircraft managed by Bombardier Commercial Aircraft’s
Asset Management Group (AMG). AMG is dedicated to the management and remarketing of
Bombardier’s previously owned commercial aircraft portfolio.

“We estimate that each of these aircraft has about 1,500 parts, including 300 line replaceable
units (LRUs), that can be refurbished and offered as a lower-cost solution for an operator’s
spares requirements,” said Rod Sheridan, Vice President, Asset Management Group,
Bombardier Commercial Aircraft. “Magellan Aircraft Services will offer these parts, including
engines, for sale or lease.”

“Another benefit to this agreement is that since Magellan Aircraft Services is a global supplier,
they will provide additional channels for operators to easily acquire genuine, certified parts for
their CRJ aircraft,” said Mr. Sheridan.

Advertisment

Designed to provide superior performance and operating efficiencies for the growing regional
airline industry, the CRJ100/200 aircraft (developed as the Canadair Regional Jet) was
launched in March 1989, and was the world’s first 50-seat regional jet. Exceptional operating
economics and a high degree of commonality with other models in the CRJ Series aircraft family
give customers operational flexibility and cost savings potential. As of April 30, 2009,
Bombardier had delivered 1,047 CRJ100/200/440 aircraft and their corporate variants to
operators around the world.