After 15 years of using the type, Oman Air (WY, Muscat) has withdrawn its remaining A330s from service. The retirements remove ten aircraft from the overall fleet, or around 22% of the total, and comprise part of previously announced plans to restructure and downsize the loss-making airline.

As ch-aviation schedules data confirms, the final Oman Air A330 flights operated on March 30. Until then, the carrier had used the type on some or all flights to London Heathrow, Frankfurt International, Moscow Sheremetyevo, Mumbai International, and Salalah. The final flight was an overnight service (WY184) from Sheremetyevo that pushed back late on March 30 and arrived into Muscat the following morning.

Oman Air had retained four A330-200s and six A330-300s, although one of the -200s, (A4O-DC (msn 1049)), and two of the -300s, (A4O-DB (msn 1044) and A4O-DE (msn 1093)), were inactive. Of the remaining aircraft, one -200 and three -300s are wet-leased to Qatar Airways (QR, Doha Hamad International). ADS-B flight tracking data shows the A330s at Qatar Airways continue to operate for that airline into April. ch-aviation has contacted Oman Air regarding the future of the ACMI contracts.

In February, ch-aviation reported that a network contraction and other strategic changes would lead to a fleet reduction at Oman Air. Last year, the Omani government decided to restructure the state-owned airline in response to rising debt and a need to right-size the fleet, network, schedules, and workforce. In addition to withdrawing the A330s from service, the airline has axed flights to Islamabad International, Lahore International, Colombo International, and Chittagong while reducing frequencies on other routes.

Oman Air's remaining fleet includes thirteen B737-8s, seven B737-800s, one B737-800(BCF), five B737-900ERs, two B787-8s, and seven B787-9s, with a further five B737-8s and nine B787-9s on order. It operates a mixed fleet of leased and owned aircraft. The ch-aviation fleets module shows the five B737-900ERs are due back to their owner, Sun Country Airlines (SY, Minneapolis St. Paul International), by the end of 2025, and the seven B737-800s are due back to their various lessors by the close of 2028.