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Líder Club[citation needed] alliance=

Parent company VASP
VASP
(1995-2001)

Headquarters Jorge Wilstermann International Airport Cochabamba, Bolivia (also La Paz
La Paz
at a time[citation needed])

Key people Marcelo Goldmann (CEO)[when?]

Website labairlines.com.bo

Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
S.A.M. (abbreviated LAB and internationally known as LAB Airlines), was the flag carrier and principal airline of Bolivia
Bolivia
from 1925 until it ceased operations in 2010. Before its demise it was headquartered in Cochabamba
Cochabamba
and had its main hubs at Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
and Viru Viru International Airport.[1][2] Founded in September 1925, it was the second oldest airline in South America after Avianca
Avianca
and one of the oldest airlines in the world.[3][4]

Contents

1 History

1.1 The beginnings 1.2 Bolivian flag carrier 1.3 Financial difficulties and demise

2 Destinations

2.1 During the 1930s 2.2 During the 1960s 2.3 During the 1970s 2.4 During the 1980s 2.5 Prior to closure

3 Fleet 4 Accidents and incidents 5 References 6 External links

History[edit]

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The beginnings[edit] Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
was founded by Guillermo Kyllmann in Cochabamba on September 15, 1925. The name was chosen after the British insurance market Lloyd's of London
Lloyd's of London
for its image of safety and security. Flight operations were launched on 23 September using Junkers F.13
Junkers F.13
aircraft, the first of which had been a present from the German community in Bolivia. In July 1930, Lloyd Aéreo began to serve international routes, with scheduled flights between La Paz, where it was based then, and Corumbá, Brazil. On the grounds of a co-operation agreement with Syndicato Condor, an airline catering for the German minority in Brazil, LAB passengers could connect in Corumbá
Corumbá
on a flight to Rio de Janeiro, and vice versa. Over the following years, more destinations in Brazil
Brazil
were added, so that Lloyd Aéreo became the second largest airline in South America at that time, only surpassed by Avianca
Avianca
from Colombia. In 1932, the Bolivian government seized all of LAB's planes and staff, so that they could be dispatched for military use during the Chaco War
Chaco War
with Paraguay. Bolivian flag carrier[edit] On 14 May 1941, Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
was reorganized as a state-owned company and became the flag carrier of Bolivia, which led to an expansion of the destinations served, as well as a fleet modernization. For its merits for the nation, LAB was awarded the Order of the Condor of the Andes
Order of the Condor of the Andes
in 1950. With the Lockheed L-188 Electra joining the fleet in September 1968,[5] LAB was in the position to offer non-stop international flights. A further improvement in comfort and travel times was achieved when Lloyd Aéreo acquired its first jet aircraft (of the Boeing 727
Boeing 727
type) in 1970, allowing for the inauguration of flights to Central America and the United States.[6] Financial difficulties and demise[edit] From 1994 onwards, Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
was encountering rising financial difficulties. As a consequence, the Bolivian government prepared the privatization of the airline and began to negotiate with potential buyers. On 19 October 1995, Brazilian airline VASP
VASP
acquired 50 percent of the LAB shares. In an effort to cut costs, VASP
VASP
aimed at a full merger of the two airlines, with a similar livery and a joint frequent flyer program as initial steps. In 2001, VASP
VASP
sold its shares in LAB back to Bolivian investors, though, due to the ongoing monetary constraints. On the other hand, in 2004 LAB was awarded shares in Ecuatoriana de Aviación, the national airline of Ecuador
Ecuador
at that time, as a compensation for outstanding debts, which led to a codeshare agreement between the two airlines. From 2006, Lloyd Aéreo had to cut flights because it was in bad financial shape; leased long-haul aircraft (a random mix of Airbus A310, Boeing 757, Boeing 767
Boeing 767
or Lockheed L-1011 TriStar
Lockheed L-1011 TriStar
at that time) could not be paid for anymore. On 30 March 2007, it was decided by the Bolivian government to shut down Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano, which meant that effective on 1 April, all flight operations were suspended. In October of the same year, Boliviana de Aviación
Boliviana de Aviación
was established as new national airline of Bolivia. LAB operated a limited number of charter flights during late 2007 and early 2008 on behalf of AeroSur, but has since fully gone out of business,[7] with its airline license officially been revoked in 2010.[8] Destinations[edit] During the 1930s[edit] At that time, Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
offered mostly domestic flights, each of which with several stopovers (which was normal at a time where the range of airlines was very limited compared to today's situation). The route network had two hubs: In Cochabamba, the headquarteres of the airline, and in Santa Cruz de la Sierra. Scheduled services were offered to the following destinations:[9][10][11]

Bolivia

Cachuela Esperanza Camiri Charagua Cobija Cochabamba
Cochabamba
(hub) Guajará-Mirim Lagunillas La Paz Magdalena Oruro Potosí

Puerto Suárez Riberalta Roboré San José de Chiquitos Santa Ana del Yacuma Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
(hub) Sucre Tarija Todos Santos Trinidad Vallegrande Villamontes Yacuíba

Brazil

Corumbá

In Corumba, passengers could connect on Syndicato Condor flights to destinations within Brazil
Brazil
and even to Europe. Similarly, in La Paz, connecting flights to the Peruvian towns of Arequipa
Arequipa
and Lima
Lima
were offered in co-operation with Deutsche Lufthansa Peru.[12] Like LAB, these airlines were aiming at the German minorities in the respective countries. During the 1960s[edit] By then, Santa Cruz had replaced Cochabamba
Cochabamba
as the largest hub for Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
(now flag carrier of Bolivia), with another one having been opened at Trinidad Airport, and international routes being offered from La Paz
La Paz
Airport. The domestic network had grown to extensive size, covering most airports in the country (still relying on multiple-stopover flights). More international routes had been added, with LAB now also offering flights to Chile, Argentina
Argentina
and Peru. The following destinations were served on a scheduled basis in 1964, using Douglas DC-3, DC-6 or Boeing B-17G (the latter being military cargo aircraft, which could also accommodate passengers).[13]

Bolivia

Apolo Ascención de Guarayos Bermejo Airport Camiri Cobija Cochabamba
Cochabamba
(hub) Concepcíon Copacabana, Bolivia Guayaramerín La Paz
La Paz
(international focus city) Magdalena Puerto Rico Puerto Suárez Reyes Riberalta Roboré Rurrenabaque

San Borja San Ignacio de Moxos San Ignacio de Velasco San Javier San Joaquín San José de Chiquitos San Ramón Santa Ana del Yacuma Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
(main hub) Sucre Tarija Todos Santos Trinidad (hub) Villamontes Yacuíba, Tarija

Argentina

Buenos Aires Salta

Brazil

Corumbá São Paulo

Chile

Arica

Peru

Lima

During the 1970s[edit] The international network saw further expansion, most notably with the launch of scheduled flights to the United States.[14][15][16]

Argentina

Buenos Aires
Buenos Aires
- Ezeiza Airport Salta
Salta
- El Ayball Airport

Bolivia

Cochabamba
Cochabamba
- Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
(focus city) La Paz
La Paz
- El Alto International Airport
El Alto International Airport
(focus city) Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
- El Trompillo Airport
El Trompillo Airport
(main hub) Trinidad - Trinidad Airport

Brazil

Rio de Janeiro
Rio de Janeiro
- Galeão Airport São Paulo
São Paulo
- Congonhas Airport

Chile

Antofagasta
Antofagasta
- Antofagasta
Antofagasta
Airport Arica
Arica
- Chacalluta Airport Santiago de Chile
Chile
- Pudahuel Airport

Panama

Panama City
Panama City
- Tocumen International Airport

Paraguay

Asunción
Asunción
- Presidente Stroessner International Airport

Peru

Lima
Lima
- Jorge Chávez International Airport

United States

Miami
Miami
- Miami
Miami
International Airport

During the 1980s[edit] At that time, the LAB network had been consolidated, appearing more or less in the shape it would retain until the 2000s. The largest Bolivian cities were linked with destinations all over South America, as well as in the United States (international flights usually had several stopovers). International flights as well as hub-to-hub flights were operated using Boeing 727
Boeing 727
aircraft, whilst the Fokker F-27 and the similar Fairchild F-27
Fairchild F-27
were deployed on the domestic network.[17][18] From 1990, Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
moved its main hub in Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
from El Trompillo Airport
El Trompillo Airport
to Viru Viru International Airport.[19]

Bolivia

Bermejo - Bermejo Airport Camiri
Camiri
- Camiri
Camiri
Airport Cobija
Cobija
- Captain Aníbal Arab Airport Cochabamba
Cochabamba
- Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
(focus city) Guayaramerín
Guayaramerín
- Guayaramerín
Guayaramerín
Airport La Paz
La Paz
- El Alto International Airport
El Alto International Airport
(hub) Magdalena - Magdalena Airport Puerto Suárez - Puerto Suárez International Airport Reyes - Reyes Airport Riberalta
Riberalta
- Riberalta
Riberalta
Airport Rurrenabaque
Rurrenabaque
- Rurrenabaque
Rurrenabaque
Airport San Borja - Capitán Germán Quiroga Guardia Airport San Ignacio de Velasco
San Ignacio de Velasco
- San Ignacio Airport San Joaquín - San Joaquín Airport Santa Ana del Yacuma
Santa Ana del Yacuma
- Santa Ana del Yacuma
Santa Ana del Yacuma
Airport Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
- El Trompillo Airport
El Trompillo Airport
(hub) (from 1990 replaced by Viru Viru International Airport) Sucre
Sucre
- Juana Azurduy de Padilla International Airport Tarija
Tarija
- Capitán Oriel Lea Plaza Airport Trinidad - Trinidad Airport Villamontes
Villamontes
- Lieutenant Colonel Rafael Pabón Airport Yacuíba
Yacuíba
- Yacuiba Airport

Argentina

Buenos Aires
Buenos Aires
- Ezeiza Airport Salta
Salta
- El Ayball Airport

Brazil

Belo Horizonte
Belo Horizonte
- Pampulha Airport ( Tancredo Neves International Airport
Tancredo Neves International Airport
from 1990) Manaus
Manaus
- Eduardo Gomes International Airport Rio de Janeiro
Rio de Janeiro
- Galeão Airport São Paulo
São Paulo
- Congonhas Airport

Chile

Arica
Arica
- Chacalluta Airport Iquique Santiago de Chile
Chile
- Pudahuel Airport

Panama

Panama City
Panama City
- Tocumen International Airport

Paraguay

Asunción
Asunción
- Presidente Stroessner International Airport

Peru

Cusco
Cusco
- Alejandro Velasco Astete International Airport Lima
Lima
- Jorge Chávez International Airport

United States

Miami
Miami
- Miami
Miami
International Airport

Uruguay

Montevideo
Montevideo
- Carrasco International Airport

Venezuela

Caracas
Caracas
- Simón Bolívar Airport

Prior to closure[edit]

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During the 2000s, LAB offered scheduled flights to the following destinations:

Argentina

Buenos Aires
Buenos Aires
- Ministro Pistarini International Airport Córdoba - Ingeniero Ambrosio L.V. Taravella International Airport Salta
Salta
- Martín Miguel de Güemes International Airport Tucumán - Benjamín Matienzo International Airport

Bolivia

Cochabamba
Cochabamba
- Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
Jorge Wilstermann International Airport
(hub) La Paz
La Paz
- El Alto International Airport
El Alto International Airport
(focus city) Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
- Viru Viru International Airport
Viru Viru International Airport
(hub) Sucre
Sucre
- Juana Azurduy de Padilla International Airport Tarija
Tarija
- Capitán Oriel Lea Plaza Airport Trinidad - Teniente Jorge Henrich Arauz Airport

Brazil

Manaus
Manaus
- Eduardo Gomes International Airport São Paulo
São Paulo
- Guarulhos Airport Rio de Janeiro
Rio de Janeiro
- Galeão International Airport

Chile

Santiago de Chile
Chile
- Comodoro Arturo Merino Benítez International Airport Arica
Arica
- Chacalluta International Airport

Colombia

Bogotá
Bogotá
- El Dorado International Airport

Cuba

Havana
Havana
- José Martí International Airport

Ecuador

Guayaquil
Guayaquil
- Jose Joaquin de Olmedo International Airport Quito
Quito
- Mariscal Sucre
Sucre
International Airport

Mexico

Cancún
Cancún
- Cancún
Cancún
International Airport Mexico City
Mexico City
- Mexico City
Mexico City
International Airport

Panama

Panama City
Panama City
- Tocumen International Airport

Paraguay

Asuncion
Asuncion
- Silvio Pettirossi International Airport

Peru

Cusco
Cusco
- Alejandro Velasco Astete International Airport Lima
Lima
- Jorge Chávez International Airport

Spain

Madrid
Madrid
- Madrid-Barajas Airport

United States

Miami
Miami
- Miami
Miami
International Airport Washington, D.C.
Washington, D.C.
- Washington Dulles International Airport

Uruguay

Montevideo
Montevideo
- Carrasco International Airport

Venezuela

Caracas
Caracas
- Simón Bolívar International Airport

Fleet[edit]

A Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Boeing 767-300ER
Boeing 767-300ER
at Miami
Miami
International Airport. (2006)

A Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Boeing 727-200
Boeing 727-200
at Jorge Wilstermann International Airport. (2004)

Over the years of its existence, Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
operated the following aircraft types:[20][21][22][23] This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it.

Aircraft Introduced Retired

Airbus A300

1990

1991

Airbus A310

1991

2004

Boeing B-17G

1950

1970

Boeing 707

1977

2000

Boeing 727-100
Boeing 727-100
& 727-200

1970

Boeing 737-300

1996

2008

Boeing 767-200

1989

1990

Boeing 767-300ER

2002

2006

Consolidated C-87 Liberator Express

1951

Curtiss-Wright C-46 Commando

1949

Douglas C-47 Skytrain

1945

Douglas DC-3

1945

Douglas DC-4

1955

1961

Douglas DC-6

1960

1973

Fairchild F-27

1969

Fokker F27 Friendship

1987

2004

Fokker F28 Fellowship

Junkers F.13

1925

Junkers Ju 52

1932

1944

Lockheed Model 18 Lodestar

1941

Lockheed L-188 Electra

1968

1973

Lockheed L-1011 TriStar

Accidents and incidents[edit]

On 21 August 1944, an LAB Lockheed Model 18 Lodestar
Lockheed Model 18 Lodestar
(registered CB-25) was destroyed in a fire at La Paz
La Paz
Airport.[24] On 29 May 1947, an LAB Douglas C-47 Skytrain
Douglas C-47 Skytrain
(registered CB-32) crashed near Trinidad.[25] On 10 August 1949, an LAB Curtiss-Wright C-46 Commando
Curtiss-Wright C-46 Commando
(registered CB-37) crashed near Rurrenabaque.[26] In September of the same year, a Lodestar (registered CB-26) was damaged beyond repair in a shooting during the Bolivian National Revolution.[27] In 1950, two LAB C-46s crashed: The one registered CB-51 near Cochabamba
Cochabamba
on 24 April,[28] its sister aircraft CB-38 on 2 October near La Laguna Lake.[29] On 1 January 1951, an LAB C-47 (registered CB-31) was damaged beyond repair in a crash-landing at La Paz
La Paz
Airport.[30] On 3 November 1953, a Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Douglas DC-3
Douglas DC-3
(registered CP-600) crashed into a mountain near Potosí, killing the 25 passengers and 3 crew members on board. The aircraft had been on a scheduled domestic flight from Camiri
Camiri
to Sucre.[31] On 5 September 1955, two LAB aircraft collided mid-air over Cochabamba: A DC-3 (registered CP-572) on a scheduled passenger flight, and a Boeing B-17G (CP-597) on a cargo flight. The Boeing crashed, killing all three crew members. The DC-3 managed to perform an emergency landing.[32][33] On 25 August 1956, a cargo-configured Lloyd Aéreo DC-3 (registered CP-506) crash-landed at La Paz
La Paz
Airport, killing two out of the three people on board.[34] On 18 March 1957, another DC-3 (registered CP-535), which had been on a passenger flight from Cochabamba
Cochabamba
to Oruro, crashed into a mountain near Sayari. All 16 passengers and 3 crew members died.[35] On 31 December 1959, all 11 occupants of an LAB C-47 (registered CP-584) died when the aircraft crashed shortly after take-off from an airfield near San José de Chiquitos.[36] On 5 February 1960, a Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Douglas DC-4
Douglas DC-4
(registered CP-604), that had been on a scheduled passenger flight from Cochabamba to La Paz, crashed shortly after take-off into Laguna Huañacota, a mountain lake, following an engine fire. All 55 passengers and 4 crew members lost their lives (a two-year-old girl could be saved, but later died in hospital).[37][38] On 21 August 1962, an LAB C-47 (registered CP-536) crashed near Cochabamba
Cochabamba
Airport during a post-maintenance test flight, killing four out of the five people on board.[39] On 15 March 1963 at approximately 13:55 local time, Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano Flight 915 from Arica, Chile
Chile
to La Paz, that was operated by a Douglas DC-6
Douglas DC-6
(registered CP-707) on this day, crashed into Chachakumani
Chachakumani
mountain, killing all 36 passengers and three crew members. At the time of the accident, there were poor visibility conditions due to bad weather.[40] On 4 February 1964, an LAB C-47 aircraft (registered CP-568) crashed shortly after departing Yacuiba Airport, killing two out of the 29 people on board.[41] On 3 August 1966, an LAB C-46 (registered CP-730) that had been on a cargo flight from Riberalta
Riberalta
to Cochabamba
Cochabamba
crashed into a mountain range of the Andes, killing all three people on board. The accident likely occurred because of a navigational error of the pilot, who had chosen a wrong flight path and subsequently had flown at the wrong altitude.[42] On 19 April 1968, a Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
DC-3 (registered CP-734) crashed shortly after take-off from an airstrip at Trinidad. Even though the aircraft was damaged beyond repair, there were no fatalities.[43] On 26 September 1969 at around 15:10 local time, an LAB DC-6 (registered CP-968) carrying 69 passengers and 5 crew members on a scheduled flight from Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
to La Paz
La Paz
crashed into Mount Choquetanga 176 kilometres away from the destination airport. There were no survivors when the wreckage was found after three days.[44] Seventeen Bolivian football players had been amongst the passengers. On 16 December 1971, an LAB passenger flight from Sucre
Sucre
to La Paz
La Paz
was hijacked and demanded to be diverted to Chile. The aircraft landed at Cochabamba
Cochabamba
Airport instead, police forces stormed the plane and arrested the perpetrator. In the ensuing shooting, one crew member and one passenger were killed.[45] On 13 October 1976 at 13:32 local time, a Jet Power Boeing 707 freighter aircraft (registered N730JP), that had been chartered by LAB to operate a cargo flight from Santa Cruz de la Sierra
Santa Cruz de la Sierra
to Miami, crashed directly after take-off from El Trompillo Airport
El Trompillo Airport
into a housing area and a crowded football pitch, killing the three crew members as well as 88 people on the ground, making it the deadliest air disaster in Bolivia
Bolivia
to date. The accident had likely occurred because the pilots had not selected the correct amount of thrust, so that the aircraft did not gain sufficient height.[46][47] On 23 January 1980, a LAB Fairchild F-27J (registered CP-1175) ran off a taxiway whilst being on ground at Santa Ana del Yacuma
Santa Ana del Yacuma
Airport and went into a ditch, during which the fuel tank was ruptured by debris from the propeller. In the ensuing fire, the aircraft was destroyed, but all 15 passengers and the three crew members could be saved.[48] On 2 June 1980, a Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
F-27J (registered CP-1117) crashed into a hill whilst approaching Yacuiba Airport, killing the 10 passengers and three crew members on board.[49] On 16 March 1984, another F-27M (registered CP-862) crashed, this time in a jungle somewhere between Trinidad and San Borja, claiming the lives of the 20 passengers and three crew.[50] On 23 January 1985, a passenger detonated a bomb in a lavatory on board an LAB flight from La Paz
La Paz
to Santa Cruz de la Sierra, killing him. The aircraft involved, a Boeing 727-200
Boeing 727-200
registered CP-1276, was substantially damaged but could safely be landed. There were no fatalities among the other 119 passengers and seven crew members.[51] On 31 August 1991, an LAB Boeing 707
Boeing 707
(registered CP-1365) was destroyed in a hangar fire at Dothan Regional Airport
Dothan Regional Airport
in the United States.[52] On 22 December 1994, a Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Fokker F27 Friendship (registered CP-2165) overran the runway at Guayaramerín
Guayaramerín
Airport following a rejected takeoff and crashed into trees. All 36 passengers and four crew members survived the accident. The planned destination of the scheduled domestic flight had been San Joaquín.[53] On 9 January 2001 at 17:20 local time, the left main landing gear of an LAB Boeing 727-200
Boeing 727-200
(registered CP-2323) collapsed while taxiing at Buenos Aires
Buenos Aires
Ezeiza Airport prior to a scheduled flight to Santa Cruz de la Sierra. Investigator found that the accident, by which none of the 138 passengers and 8 crew members were injured but left the aircraft damaged beyond repair, happened because of corrosion damage.[54] On 7 August 2004, an LAB Boeing 767-300ER
Boeing 767-300ER
(registered CP-2425) experienced a hard landing at Viru Viru International Airport following a scheduled flight from Miami, and was substantially damaged.[55] On 1 February 2008 at 10:35 local time, the pilots of an LAB Boeing 727-200
727-200
(registered CP-2429) had to execute a forced landing in a jungle clearing near Trinidad due to fuel exhaustion. The aircraft carrying 151 passengers and 8 crew had been on a scheduled flight from La Paz
La Paz
to Cobija, when it had to divert to Trinidad due to bad weather conditions, ultimately failing make the distance with the remaining fuel. Luckily, there were no fatalities.[56]

References[edit]

^ "Directory: World Airlines". Flight International. 2007-04-03. p. 106.  ^ "World Airline
Airline
Directory." Flight International. March 21–27, 2000. 91. "Aeropuerto Jorge Wilstermann, Cochabamba, Bolivia" ^ "Bolivia's LAB airline: We regret to announce". Financial Times. August 9, 2013. Retrieved June 4, 2017.  ^ "Recordando al Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano
en Paraguay". Aeronáutica Paraguay
Paraguay
(in Spanish). April 2, 2017.  ^ Davies, R.E.G., Airlines of Latin America since 1919, London 1984, p. 329 ^ Davies 1984, p. 330. ^ List of defunct airlines at airlinehistory.co.uk Archived 2011-04-06 at the Wayback Machine. ^ List of Bolivian airlines at airlineupdate.com Archived 2011-05-23 at the Wayback Machine. ^ LAB 1932 timetable ^ LAB 1932 route map ^ "Lloyd Aereo Boliviano". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ 1939 LAB timetable ^ "LAB - Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ 1970 LAB timetable ^ 1973 LAB routemap ^ 1975 LAB timetable ^ LAB 1987 timetable ^ LAB 1988 timetable ^ LAB 1990 timetable ^ "ATDB.aero aerotransport.org AeroTransport Data Bank". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ LAB fleet list at planespotters.net ^ jp airline fleets 1978 ^ Davies 1984, pp. 324-331, pp 604-606. ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Lockheed 18-10 Lodestar CB-25 La Paz". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-47A-75-DL (DC-3) CB-32 Trinidad". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Curtiss C-46A-60-CK Commando CB-37 Rurrenabaque". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident registration unknown". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Curtiss C-46 Commando CB-51 Cochabamba". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Curtiss C-46 CB-38 Laguna Anteojos o Azar". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-47A-DL (DC-3) CB-31 La Paz-El Alto Airport (LPB)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas DC-3-314 CP-600 Tarabuco". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident registration unknown". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-49E (DC-3) CP-572 Cochabamba". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-47D (DC-3) CP-605 La Paz-El Alto Airport (LPB)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-53 (DC-3) CP-535 Sayari". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-47A-70-DL (DC-3) CP-584 San Jose de Chiquitos". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ "Child Survives Plane Crash that Kills 58." Associated Press
Associated Press
at St. Petersburg Times. Saturday February 6, 1960. 1-A. Retrieved from Google News
Google News
(1 of 26) on February 27, 2010. ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas DC-4
Douglas DC-4
CP-609 Cochabamba-J Wilsterman Airport (CBB)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-47B-1-DL (DC-3) CP-536 Cochabamba
Cochabamba
Airport (CBB)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas DC-6B CP-707 Tacora Volcano". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas C-47A-65-DL (DC-3) CP-568 Yacuiba Airport
Yacuiba Airport
(BYC)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Curtiss C-46D-15-CU Commando CP-730 Benito". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas VC-47D (DC-3) CP-734 Trinidad Airport (TDD)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Douglas DC-6B CP-698 La Paz". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Fairchild F-27
Fairchild F-27
registration unknown Cochabamba". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 707-131F N730JP Santa Cruz- El Trompillo Airport
El Trompillo Airport
(SRZ)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ "1976: Bolivian plane crashes in Santa Cruz." BBC. Retrieved on February 27, 2010. ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Fairchild F-27J CP-1175 Santa Ana-Yacuma Airport (SBL)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Fairchild F-27J CP-1117 Yacuiba". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Fairchild F-27M CP-862 Cerro Pilón". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 727-2K3 CP-1276 Santa Cruz". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 707-323C CP-1365 Dothan Airport, AL (DHN)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Fokker F-27 Friendship 600 CP-2165 Guayaramerin Airport (GYA)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 727-287 CP-2323 Buenos Aires/Ezeiza-Ministro Pistarini Airport, BA (EZE)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 767-3P6ER CP-2425 Santa Cruz- Viru Viru International Airport
Viru Viru International Airport
(VVI)". Retrieved 21 February 2017.  ^ Ranter, Harro. "ASN Aircraft accident Boeing 727-259 CP-2429 Trinidad Airport (TDD)". Retrieved 21 February 2017. 

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Airlines of Bolivia

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Amaszonas Boliviana de Aviación EcoJet (airline) Transportes Aéreos Bolivianos TAM – Transporte Aéreo Militar

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Aerocon AeroSur LaMia Lloyd Aéreo Boliviano Northeas

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