|Founded||17 Haoɂdzuɂ 660 AHC|
|Bases||Lilycove International Airport|
|Fleet size||TBD (Chikiu)|
|Slogan||Inspiration of Hoenn|
(豐縁靈感, Hoen Rekan?)
|Parent company||Hoennese Air Transport Commission (100%)|
|Headquarters||Lilycove International Airport, Hoenn|
|Key people||Takanashi Reka (COO)|
Corporate affairs and identity
Air Hoenn's head office was on the grounds of Lilycove International Airport, in the city of Kanoya, near Lilycove. The complex was designed by the firm of Issaɂ & Son, and was built by Team Houseki Co., Ltd., in 735 AHC; before that year, the airline's head office was located in the 35th through 48th floors of the Taɂmoi Keta Memorial Office Building in the Sakurajima district of Lilycove, near the rail terminal of the same name.
Pilots' City, located at Lilycove International Airport, was Air Hoenn's crew base. The building, developed by Issaɂ & Son and opened in 719 AHC, contained berths and parking spaces for 3,825 crew.
Air Hoenn operated a vaccination center in of Lilycove, which distributed vaccines for international travel.
Air Hoenn's most recent livery comprised a white fuselage with blue cheatlines across the cabin windows, above which were Air Hoenn titles and a Hoennese flag. The tail last depicted a stylized rayquaza head on a dark blue background; before 760 AHC, it depicted the Hoennese flag.
Air Hoenn was a regional airline, with domestic destinations throughout Hoenn and the archipelago, with service to some faraway destinations like Lumiose City, Kalos; Phenac City, Orre; and Mistralton City, Unova.
On Micras, Air Hoenn served the following destinations:
- Mercury (via Xang Khon)
- Newcastle upon Eastmoor (via Xang Khon)
- Svorgas (via Grandbay)
- Xang Khon
Most of Air Hoenn's international flights operated from Lilycove International Airport. Air Hoenn also had strong presence at Mauville, Ehime, and Okinawa aerodromes.
Air Hoenn codeshared with a number of airlines including Aeroflot, China Eastern, Eastern, Etihad, Garuda Indonesia, KLM, Lufthansa, Northwestern, and Pan Am.
As of 775 AHC, the Air Hoenn fleet consisted of the following aircraft:
Air Hoenn signed as a launch customer for the Airbus A380-800 superjumbo jet in 749 AHC. Air Hoenn ordered four A380-800s, with options on a further two. The planes, named Rayquaza One through Four, wewre used for nonstop routes from Lilycove to intercontinental destinations.
Air Hoenn owned TBD Boeing 777s, including the Hoennese royal and executive transport, Mikan One.
Air Hoenn mostly disposed of its former narrowbody fleet; however, it still operated a few DC-9s for domestic inter-island routes, and the older iteration of Mikan One.
|Air Hoenn Passenger Fleet|
|Boeing 737 MAX 9||70||—||—||16||40||112||168|
Air Hoenn offered a mix of three- and four-cabin configurations for international routes, featuring Ichiban (select aircraft), Gold Car business class, Green Car business economy, and Standard class; short- and medium-haul routes did not include Ichiban. Personal screens with video on demand were available in all cabins.
Iɂban (壹番?), Air Hoenn's long-haul first class product, was available on the Airbus A380-800 and selected Boeing 777-300ER and 777-200LR aircraft. The Iɂban cabin featured personal apartments measuring 3.6 sq m (39 sq ft) each. They included leather recliners, full-length ottomans that can fold out into beds, 60 cm (24 in) TVs with swinging mount so they can be viewed from the bed, Nintendo video games on demand, vanity cabinets, minibars with chilled drinks, noise-canceling headphones, and international power outlets. Each passenger was also provided with a personalized coat service, pure flaafy wool blanket, a cushion, and a travel kit. Turndown service included a duvet, a hypoallergenic altaria feather pillow, sleepwear, a shoe dust bag, and a pair of slippers. Iɂban also included à la carte on-demand meal service created by Chef Kobayash Keɂro and private lounge access worldwide, featureing a chauffeured ride to the airport.
Gold Car, Air Hoenn's business class product, was featured on all international aircraft. Gold Car featured 2 m long 180° recline seats, a touchscreen TV with video and video games on demand, international power outlets, an express meal service, and a three-course dinner and cheese service.
Green Car, Air Hoenn's premium economy product, was featured on all international aircraft. It included 123° recline seats with a 38” pitch, personal reading lamp, international power outlets, and an adjustable leg rest. Onboard amenities included noise-canceling headphones, a travel kits, a duvet, and an enhanced meal service featuring two hot meals, tradtional Hoennese sweets, and ice cream.
Standard class featured 118° recline seats, touchscreens with video on demand, universal power outlets, retractable armrests, two hot meals, and on-demand snacks and alcohol.
Air Hoenn's in-flight menus were designed by Kobayash Keɂro, the head chef at Wabi-Sabi, a kaiseki-ryouri fusion restaurant in Lilycove that received three Michelin stars. Menu items included hors d'œuvres, entrées, bread baskets, and cheese, along with a dessert cart featuring Hoennese and Western desserts and sweets. On long-haul flights, Air Hoenn also served complimentary Saɂma sutsu or sake to passengers in all classes.
Air Hoenn offered video on demand in all cabins. The system included multiple channels of audio, video, music, and Nintendo video games. Par Avion, the airline's in-flight publication, was available at each seat. On all flights, films are available in Japanese, English, Korean, and Spanish; some films were available in Chinese, Māori, Kalosian, Hindi, Thai, Vietnamese, Lao, Khmer, Alolan, Samoan, Tongan, and Fiji Hindi. The airline also offered Berlitz language courses through the in-flight video system and in-flight Wi-Fi.
Shinden-dzukui (寢殿造?), the Air Hoenn lounge, was open to Ichiban, Gold Car, and Green Car passengers, as well as Air Hoenn's frequent flyers & employees and those of their codeshares. Worldwide, there were Air Hoenn and codeshare lounges on every inhabited continent.
Eyen Koku (永遠航空?), Hoenn's frequent flyer program, awarded its members points based on miles traveled and class of service. Membership was, and there were six classes of membership: Shoɂ, Shogi, Shoshin, Dere, Dejin, and Detoɂ. These levels, based on the cap and rank system of ancient Yamatai, were attained by accruing a certain number of miles within one calendar year. An invitation-only card, called Otan, was offered to some VIPs, celebrities, and politicians, which was rumored to guarantee upgrade to Gold Car or Iɂban.