Passenger Statistics For August 2002

Below are the easyJet passenger statistics, including Go Fly, for August 2002. This information is published on the fifth working day of every month.
The information below represents the combined passenger statistics for easyJet, including data for Go Fly post the completion of the acquisition i.e. 1 August 2002.
Passenger* statistics for the combined easyJet Group:
August 2002…..............1,696,378
August 2001…..............698,350
Year-on-year increase…....142.9%
Rolling 12 months
ending 31/8/2002….........10,436,769
Load Factor** statistics for the combined easyJet Group:
August 2002…..............87.2%
August 2001…..............86.2%
Rolling 12 months
ending 31/8/2002….........84.7%
The information below is provided for information only and shows the separate passenger statistics for easyJet and Go Fly.
Split out passenger statistics for easyJet and Go Fly:
easyJet August 2002…......1,060,542
Go Fly August 2002….......635,836

easyJet August 2001…......698,350
Go Fly August 2001….......448,804

Year-on-year increase:

easyJet…..................51.9%
Go Fly…...................41.7%
Load factor**:

easyJet August 2002…......87.1%
Go Fly August 2002….......87.4%

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easyJet August 2001…......86.2%
Go Fly August 2001….......85.0%

Rolling 12 months ending 31/8/2002:

Passengers*

easyJet…..................9,800,933
Go Fly…...................5,686,934

Load factor**

easyJet…..................84.5%
Go Fly…...................79.9%

*Represents the number of earned seats flown. Earned seats include seats that are flown whether or not the passenger turns up because easyJet and Go Fly are no-refund airlines, and once a flight has departed a no-show customer is generally not entitled to change flights or seek a refund. Earned seats also include seats provided for promotional purposes and to staff for business travel.


**Represents the number of passengers as a proportion of the number of seats available for passengers. No weighting of the load factor is carried out to recognise the effect of varying flight (or “stage”) lengths.
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