• Passengers 8

The Bombardier Learjet 75 uses cutting-edge technology to deliver impressive performance, range and comfort, making it one of the most sophisticated super-light jets on the charter market.

About this aircraft

  • The Bombardier Learjet 75 was delivered to the public in 2013 as an updated and improved variant of the Learjet 45 and 45XR.
  • Compared to the Learjet 45, the Learjet 75 has improved avionics, upgraded engines and redesigned winglets that yield better fuel efficiency.
  • The aircraft can accommodate up to nine passengers if one is seated in the enclosed lavatory. The standard cabin layout fits eight.
  • There’s enough space for six suitcases in the baggage compartment.
  • Bombardier announced a more efficient version called the Learjet 75 Liberty in 2019.

The Bombardier Learjet 75 improves on the 45 with an evolved cockpit and an even more comfortable interior, making it one of the most sophisticated super-light jets available today.

Interior design

At 5 feet 1 inch wide and 4 feet 11 inches high, the Learjet 75’s flat-floored cabin is one of the largest in its class. The standard executive layout seats up to eight people in four double sets of club seats, which rotate and recline for enhanced passenger comfort. A ninth passenger can be seated in the separate belted lavatory if needed.

Adjacent to each club seat is a pop-up monitor with access to inflight entertainment, the cabin management system and high-speed internet. The galley has two ice drawers and a microwave, which aren’t often found as standard on a light jet.

The Learjet 75’s luggage capacity is split between a 50 ft3 heated baggage compartment and 15 ft3 of internal storage that’s accessible inflight.

Below is the typical configuration found on a Learjet 75.

Interesting facts to learn before you fly

  • The Learjet 75 beats competitors like the Embraer Phenom 300 and Citation CJ4 in terms of volume and speed, but its range is almost 370 km shorter than the CJ4’s.
  • Launched in 2019 as a more accessible business jet, the Learjet 75 Liberty had no standard auxiliary power unit and could be configured with six seats instead of eight.

Technological features

Twin Honeywell TFE731-40BR engines deliver 3,850 pounds of thrust each, giving the Learjet 75 a maximum altitude of 51,000 feet. This enables the aircraft to fly a more direct and efficient route over commercial traffic and bad weather.

The cockpit is fitted with the Garmin G5000 avionics suite, one of the most intuitive business jet pilot-aircraft interfaces available. With a few finger movements, pilots have complete control over the aircraft’s navigation, communication, traffic surveillance and flight management systems; as well as electronic checklist entries, a remote audio/intercom system, and optional charting, traffic, weather, entertainment and custom display options.

In the cabin, each passenger seat has a 7-inch pop-up HD display. This can be accessed through USB, Apple and HDMI interfaces or via the aircraft's media centre, which includes a Blu-ray player with built-in media server storage and software update packages. The inflight entertainment system also features an audio- and video-on-demand server, wired and wireless internet access, and a map server.

Passengers can control cabin functions such as lighting, TV, cameras, and portable audio and video devices via a wireless application on their Apple iPhones or iPads.


Launched as an upgrade of the Learjet 45, the Learjet 75 features new canted winglets to reduce drag and save weight, extending the aircraft’s by extra 4% over its predecessor.

The Learjet 75 received FAA type certification in November 2013 and over 100 were delivered by June 2017. A more efficient variant named the Learjet 75 Liberty was launched in 2019, before production of the entire Learjet family ceased in 2021.


Bombardier Aviation (formerly Bombardier Aerospace) manufactures business, commercial and specialised aircraft. The company began with the acquisition of several established aviation companies, starting with Canadair in 1986 and followed by Short Brothers in 1989, Learjet in 1990 and Boeing subsidiary De Havilland Aircraft of Canada in 1992.

Following commercial aviation partnerships with Chinese state-owned manufacturer Comac and multinational aerospace corporation Airbus, Bombardier eventually sold de Havilland and its aerostructures division to focus solely on business aircraft.

Headquartered in Montreal, Canada, today Bombardier has over 60,000 employees and is a leading global manufacturer of aircraft and trains with sites in 25 countries.


A new Bombardier Learjet 75 was priced at around $13.8 million (USD), while the Learjet 75 Liberty was specifically designed to cost under $10 million. Pre-owned 75s will set you back $5.5 million to $6.5 million.

Charter rates

Charter rates for the Bombardier Learjet 75 can vary greatly depending on the length of the journey you have planned, as well as the airports you decide to fly in and out of.

Wet lease rates

ACMI (Aircraft, Crew, Maintenance, Insurance) wet lease rates for the Bombardier Learjet 75 can vary depending on the age of the aircraft, length of the lease term, the number of block hours being guaranteed and the average cycle ratio.

If you’d like to book a private charter flight on the Bombardier Learjet 75, contact our offices. For information on other private jets to charter, browse our list of available aircraft.

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Key details

  • Aircraft type Super Light Jets
  • Passengers 8
  • Cruise speed 861 KM/H / 239 MPH
  • Range 3777 KM / 2347 Miles


  • Luggage space 65 ft3
  • Enclosed lavatory Yes
  • Flight attendant Yes
  • Pressurised cabin Yes

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