Boeing 737 Orders and Deliveries - Modern Airliners
QANTAS Boeing 737 800

Boeing 737 Orders and Deliveries

If you like us, please share with your followers.

For fifty years now Boeing has been taking orders and producing the Boeing 737.  It is used on all sorts of routes in all parts of the world.  Some of the airline customers who pioneered the use of this workhorse have passed into history.

Let’s have a look at who has the Boeing 737 and who still expects to receive theirs.

Below are some figures on firstly the number of Orders and Deliveries for each of the Boeing 737 variants.  As you can see, the order book for the 737 Max is filling very rapidly and looks to be a very successful product for Boeing. We are also noticing that the orders for the 737-800 have reduced which leads us to believe that many 737-800 orders have converted to 737 MAX orders.  All this as we pass 10,000 737s being produced overall.

2020 opened with many questions still outstanding around the 737 MAX. It seems, however, that COVID-19 might prove to be a far more disruptive force. As travel restrictions take hold and airlines reduce their services due to lack of customers and closed borders, will we be seeing mass cancellations of orders? Will we see some of our best-loved airlines go bust, which will have a flow-on effect to airliner manufacturers?

Boeing 737 Model Summary Through June 2020.

Model Series Orders Deliveries Unfilled
Boeing 737 100  30 30
Boeing 737 200 991 991
Boeing 737 200C 104 104
Boeing 737 300 1113 1113
Boeing 737 400 486 486
Boeing 737 500 389 389
Boeing 737 600 69 69
Boeing 737 700 1128 1128
Boeing 737 700C 22 22
Boeing 737 700W 17 14 3
Boeing 737 800 4991 4989 2
Boeing 737 800A 175 133 42
Boeing 737 900 52 52
Boeing 737 900ER 505 505
Boeing 737 MAX 4559 387 4172
BBJ (Boeing Business Jet) 121 121
BBJ2 (Boeing Business Jet) 23 21 2
BBJ3 (Boeing Business Jet) 7 7
Boeing 737 T43A 19 19
Boeing 737 Totals 14,771 10,580 4,221

April 2020: Interesting times. With Covid-19 playing a major part in the stagnation of the travel industry as well as the on-going woes of the 737-MAX, in March we have seen the order book for the MAX drop by 150 airframes. At the same time, we have seen new orders for the 737-800A by the governments of New Zealand, South Korea and the U.S.A..

January  2020: The cessation of 737 MAX production has now taken effect and will hold for the foreseeable future. Major airline customers have pushed out their 737 MAX schedules until some future date or removed them altogether. F.A.A. certification will be a long road. There are some who believe the MAX may never fly again. Whichever way it goes, this will hurt Boeing. We can only hope that the over 100-year-old company can get it right and regain their position of trust.

Aegean Boeing-737-300

Aegean Boeing-737-300 taxis.

If you like us, please share with your followers.

4 thoughts on “Boeing 737 Orders and Deliveries”

  1. IS THE B-737 700 & 900 NO LONGER BEING ORDERED AND WHY ARE 2 700 C DELIVERIES STILL PENDING?

    Reply
    • Hi Main,
      The 737-700 and 737-900 are part of the Next Generation series of 737s which was introduced in the early 90s. This series is now being superseded by the 737 MAX series, namely the MAX 7, MAX 8, and MAX 9. These replace respectively, the 737-700, 737-800, and 737-900. We noticed that many orders that were in place for the Next Generation jets were converted to orders for the MAX series. This of course, as we know, is hitting some rough times due to the grounding of the type currently. The 737-700C is a convertible version with a large side to door allow for the removal of seats to convert it very quickly between passenger carrying and cargo carrying services. We haven’t been able to ascertain what the outstanding order story is.
      Thanks for stopping by.
      Cheers Peter

      Reply
    • Hi Kareem,

      I’m sure it depends on what part of the world you are in, as you don’t want to be ferrying too far. Sites like Avmax, Skyworld Aviation etc.. These are not recommendations, simply pointers.
      Cheers Peter

      Reply

Leave a comment

Join our mailing list
Loading