Read the following article for highlights from Scandinavian Airlines for Today's Travelers.
Some would say that Scandinavian Airlines was bound to succeed. Their beginnings were humble, sure, but not as humble as some other airlines over the last several years which is why we can say this. The airlines took shape when small, local airlines with Scandinavia put their forces together along with a Swedish investment partner. The result of this merging of forces brought together assets that empowered the company with extra advantages over competition. This meant a fast acceleration into efficient operation with all of the pooled assets, resources and airline infrastructure already in place to add to a fast upbringing. But, they have been hugely successful, so the beginning was really not any kind of fluke.
Depending upon what airline you fly on the most, you may or may not have noticed a flag representing their country. This aviation tradition is rooted perhaps from a sense of pride that is natural and understandable. Most businesses that do well, such as Scandinavia Airlines, abide by certain principles and values. A strong spoke in the wheel, Norway is part owner in this major airline. Open shares and ownership also make it possible for this company to financially compete. The Scandinavian territory is serviced by Scandinavian Airlines or SAS. Maintaining 180 destinations worldwide, this fleet of 198 aircraft is busy most of the time. SAS was organized into four main divisions, or companies, in 2004, which proved to be a logical and smart move. Sweden, along with the other two countries, Denmark and Norway, combined with SAS international, is the result of this new company design. It also includes SES global which represents the transcontinental aspect of passenger services. Back to being a single company once again, SAS Scandinavian System AB is its new name. Despite its reunion, on paper and digitally this company still looks like four separate sections.
It's no secret that SAS has joined many smart alliances over the years. But let's not forget about code sharing agreements with non-alliance airlines. This simply means a legally binding agreement is created between two airlines to the benefit of each. The parent company ticket holder passes on any revenues from passengers who are then allowed to fly on the other airline. SAS has such agreements with Lufthansa, Austrian and United airlines. Another common occurrence with code sharing is called schedule integration which means fewer missed flights due to connection mishaps.
Scandinavia and Europe boast some of the foremost central points for the international airline called Scandinavian Airlines (SAS). This is an extraordinary example of a well-known airline which is owned together by three countries and also throughout public stock ownership. During the beginning years, SAS showed how improvements of travel routes could become quite profitable. The company was able to garner tremendous public awareness by their bold move to establish new air routes.
A good deal of the achievements made by the company came about because of the predictions the management had during the end of the 20th century.