Condor (DE, Frankfurt International) has completed its widebody fleet renewal following the retirement of its last B767-300ER on March 12, 2024.

D-ABUK (msn 30009) operated its last revenue flight - from Havana International to Frankfurt International - and remains parked at the German gateway for the time being.

"The B767 model has been successfully operated by Condor for over 30 years. D-ABUC (msn 26992), which was recently phased out [on March 7] is even the Boeing recordholder for the number of flight hours of this type. With advances in technology, products, and sustainability, modernisation has now become necessary," Chief Operating Officer and Accountable Manager Christian Schmitt said.

The ch-aviation fleets history module shows that Condor operated a total of eighteen B767-300ERs between 1991 and 2024, though never more than 16 at the same time. Eleven came via direct orders with Boeing (BOE, Washington National) placed in 1988 and 1991. D-ABUC, delivered in June 1991, had accumulated 147,773 flight hours and 20,257 flight cycles by the end of 2023. According to the ch-aviation fleets module, it has the most flight hours of all B767s (the second being B767-300ER(BDSF) C-FCAE (msn 24083) operated by Cargojet Airways), although by far not the most cycles.

The B767 was Condor's only widebody type for twenty years until the leisure specialist selected the A330-900 as its new type in 2021, shortly after its acquisition by Attestor Capital. It added four A330-200s as transition aircraft in 2022 (and recently retired them) and began inducting the -900s later in the same year. It currently operates fourteen A330-900s with nine more on order.

Condor has yet to begin the rollover of its narrowbody fleet, which currently comprises twelve A320-200s, thirteen A321-200s, and nine B757-300s. It has thirteen A320-200Ns and twenty-eight A321-200Ns due.