Role: Wide-body jetliner
First flight: December 9, 1986
Passenger seating: 210-261
Models: 767-300, 767-300F
- Pratt & Whitney PW4000, General Electric CF6, or Rolls-Royce RB211 series engines
- Glass cockpit
- Increased range with greater fuel tankage and a higher maximum takeoff weight (MTOW)
- Reduced fuel consumption by about 6.5% with upgraded mixed winglets
- The Boeing 767-300ER is sized between the single-aisle 757 and the larger, twin-aisle 777.
- The 767-300 entered service in 1988 with American Airlines.
- Maximum range for the 767-300ER is 5,990 nautical miles (11,070 km).
- In 1985, the 767 became the first twin-engine airliner to receive regulatory approval for extended overseas flights.
- The 767-300ER has the lowest operating cost per trip of any twin-aisle airplane currently in service.
Pilots must earn their type rating in the Boeing 767-300ER to be qualified to fly this aircraft. In most cases, the airline you fly for will get you type-rated.
Are you ready to learn to fly a Boeing 767-300ER?
Have you always wanted to become a commercial pilot and fly for the airlines? We have trained thousands of commercial airline pilots who are now flying for airlines all around the world, and we can train you! The pilot life is full of camaraderie and adventure, and the pay is good, too. If you’d like to find out if you qualify for flight school, we’d love to hear from you and help you achieve your dream of becoming a pilot!