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Zambia's Mahogany Air Eyes regional expansion through the Northern peoples




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Zambian & nbsp; The airplane distributes Embraer EMB-120 and Beechcraft over 1900 in the exclusive home network.Mahogany Air

Mahogany Air aims to convert Zambia to Mbala and Nakondo north of the border cities and convert it into transition points in international markets.

"What we are trying to do is connect Zambia to the north and connect to neighboring countries," Jim Belemu told the executive director in a telephone interview.

"There is a lot of business around these areas, but connectivity is a problem … So, in northern Zambia, Mbala will fly, then you can connect to Mbala, Bujumbura [in Burundi]. Traffic is not there. Then, we are trying to fly to the border of Zambia in Nakondo and connect it with Dar es Salaam [in Tanzania]. "

Belemu admitted that Mbala and Nakonde are developing markets. From Nakondo, especially, there is no operating airport, but Zambia is still uncommon roads, said that the country is "worth developing".

"If you look at the southern part of Zambia, if you connect with Livingstone, Botswana, you are in Namibia, South Africa – these areas are well covered," said the airline.

"Our entire strategy, in any case, is to go north, and see how we can market it. We believe it will open … Because in this sense there is a great deal of sense. There are many places to negotiate around, but connectivity is a problem, with us, as an airline, We deserve to invest in them. "

Mahogany does not yet certify foreign operator certificates in Burundi or Tanzania. The Democratic Republic of the Congo has assured that the southern city of Lubumbashi has started flights to the end of March.

Solwezi's central Copperbelt domes flight will begin next month.

Mahogany now uses exclusively a domestic network of routes that connects the capital of Lusa to Ndola, another town in Copperbelt; Livingstone, in the south, at Victoria Falls; and Mansa in the northwest. June 2017 operations were started, protected from Gulf Investors, based on most of the three-year history.

Asked about the fake aircraft 2014, Belemu described the interruption of the aircraft as a "very prosperous step" that avoids "losing a permanent" mahogany.

"Our intention to cancel our operation was really to adapt and return," he said. "We are aware that after closing the airline, most people in Zambia have definitely thought that concept, but we did not follow if we wanted to continue in a direction … we can not stand."

He charged several factories for better handling of mahogany at this time, including more in-depth analysis; minimum rental costs and airport costs; and $ 23 million financing from Zambia and Gulf investor consortium.

The airline has deployed Embraer EMB-120 (30 seats) and Beechcraft 1900 (19 seats), which is now fully owned, and is negotiating long-term negotiation for another EMB-120 for Sahara Africa Aviation.

His first jet aircraft is intended to support international expansion within a year. Embraer's ERJ-145 and Bombardier CRJ family will be considered.

"Since the end result is international, in other words, it would be wise to use a more efficient and competitive type of aircraft," said Belemu Jet, who is fully owned. "But we still have to [the turboprops] because we are still a great job in the development of household chores. "

Zambia Airways has welcomed the government's plan and expects Mahogany to serve as a "food company".

"We do not want to take a big risk, come and compete [Zambia Airways on] … the regional paths, "he stressed.

"It is sensible, as we are doing with each other [rather] Because they are competing – because of all of us – Mahogany, Proflight [another private carrier] – Zambia airlines would be … It's a good team. We encourage you to bring out non-hostel travelers and then arrive at the regional routes.

"That is why we have slowed down our plans [flights from Lusaka to] Johannesburg, and probably Dar es Salaam. "

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Currently, Zambia Airlines uses an Embraer EMB-120 and a Beechcraft 1900 exclusive home network.Mahogany Air

Mahogany Air aims to convert Zambia to Mbala and Nakondo north of the border cities and convert it into transition points in international markets.

"What we are trying to do is connect Zambia to the north and connect to neighboring countries," Jim Belemu told the executive director in a telephone interview.

"There is a lot of business around these areas, but connectivity is a problem … So, in northern Zambia, Mbala will fly, then you can connect to Mbala, Bujumbura [in Burundi]. Traffic is not there. Then, we are trying to fly to the border of Zambia in Nakondo and connect it with Dar es Salaam [in Tanzania]. "

Belemu admitted that Mbala and Nakonde are developing markets. From Nakondo, especially, there is no operating airport, but Zambia is still uncommon roads, said that the country is "worth developing".

"If you look at the southern part of Zambia, if you connect with Livingstone, Botswana, you are in Namibia, South Africa – these areas are well covered," said the airline.

"Our entire strategy, in any case, is to go north, and see how we can market it. We believe it will open … Because in this sense there is a great deal of sense. There are many places to negotiate around, but connectivity is a problem, with us, as an airline, We deserve to invest in them. "

Mahogany does not yet certify foreign operator certificates in Burundi or Tanzania. The Democratic Republic of the Congo has assured that the southern city of Lubumbashi has started flights to the end of March.

Solwezi's central Copperbelt domes flight will begin next month.

Mahogany now uses exclusively a domestic network of routes that connects the capital of Lusa to Ndola, another town in Copperbelt; Livingstone, in the south, at Victoria Falls; and Mansa in the northwest. June 2017 operations were started, protected from Gulf Investors, based on most of the three-year history.

Asked about the fake aircraft 2014, Belemu described the interruption of the aircraft as a "very prosperous step" that avoids "losing a permanent" mahogany.

"Our intention to cancel our operation was really to adapt and return," he said. "We are aware that after closing the airline, most people in Zambia have definitely thought that concept, but we did not follow if we wanted to continue in a direction … we can not stand."

He charged several factories for better handling of mahogany at this time, including more in-depth analysis; minimum rental costs and airport costs; and $ 23 million financing from Zambia and Gulf investor consortium.

The airline has deployed Embraer EMB-120 (30 seats) and Beechcraft 1900 (19 seats), which is now fully owned, and is negotiating long-term negotiation for another EMB-120 for Sahara Africa Aviation.

His first jet aircraft is intended to support international expansion within a year. Embraer's ERJ-145 and Bombardier CRJ family will be considered.

"Since the end result is international, in other words, it would be wise to use a more efficient and competitive type of aircraft," said Belemu Jet, who is fully owned. "But we still have to [the turboprops] because we are still a great job in the development of household chores. "

Zambia Airways has welcomed the government's plan and expects Mahogany to serve as a "food company".

"We do not want to take a big risk, come and compete [Zambia Airways on] … the regional paths, "he stressed.

"It is sensible, as we are doing with each other [rather] Because they are competing – because of all of us – Mahogany, Proflight [another private carrier] – Zambia airlines would be … It's a good team. We encourage you to bring out non-hostel travelers and then arrive at the regional routes.

"That is why we have slowed down our plans [flights from Lusaka to] Johannesburg, and probably Dar es Salaam. "


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