• Passengers 8

With a spacious cabin and amenities ideal for business travel, the Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I are ideal for leisure and work-related air charter solutions.

About this aircraft

  • The Beechcraft King Air 350 was originally introduced to the market in 1984 as the Super King Air 300, before being upgraded and renamed in 1990.
  • The cabin is typically configured for eight passengers, with an additional seat in the semi-enclosed lavatory if needed.
  • The King Air 350 and 350I are capable of flying non-stop from London to Madrid or New York to Miami.
  • There’s plenty of space in the baggage hold for five soft suitcases and golf clubs or ski equipment. There are also wing lockers for smaller items of luggage.
  • Production of the King Air 350 ceased in 2009 as focus turned to the King Air 350I.

Derived from the popular King Air 200 series, the Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I are cost-effective charter solutions for short- and mid-range trips for eight passengers.

Interior design

The Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I are usually laid out with eight seats in two club formations. The rear semi-enclosed lavatory can provide an additional seat if required.

The King Air 305I variant features an elevated interior with two pull-out tables, a built-in refreshment centre, power outlets, a private lavatory, heated seats, advanced noise-cancellation technology and Wi-Fi.

Interesting facts to learn before you fly

  • King Air 350 aircraft built after 1998 featured the Ultra Electronics UltraQuiet noise control system, reducing in-flight noise to under 80 decibels.
  • Lighting is excellent thanks to big, round windows with effective polariser shades.
  • The versatile 350 can land at remote airports with short runways, making it popular for cargo and medical flights.

Technological features

The Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I are powered by two Pratt & Whitney PT6A-60A reverse flow, free turbine engines, each rated at 1,050 shaft horsepower.

The original King Air 350 featured Rockwell Collins ProLine II avionics with a Universal UNS-1D/UNS-1K navigation system, ALT-80A altimeter, dual airspeed indicators and flight director, and optional Rockwell Collins EFIS-8B electronic flight information system with three tube multifunction displays. Noise control technology and Rockwell Collins ProLine 21 avionics came as standard in later models.

The 350I’s cockpit features Collins Aerospace ProLine Fusion avionics with synthetic vision, enhanced situational awareness, engine indicating and crew alerting systems, and traffic alert and collision avoidance.


The Beechcraft Super King Air 300 launched in 1984. The original model was based on the  Super King Air 200, but Beechcraft later stretched the fuselage and added two windows and new winglets before rebranding it as the King Air 350 in 1990 and adding further improvements as time went on.

The King Air 350i variant was released in 2010 with a quieter and more comfortable cabin. Modcons onboard include extra USB ports and electrical outlets, plus remote controls in the armrests that control the lighting and inflight entertainment.


British aircraft manufacturer Hawker was co-founded by aviation pioneer Harry Hawker in 1920, later merging with engineering group Armstrong Siddeley to form Hawker Siddeley. The company’s famous Hawker Hurricane fighter plane formed a key part of Britain's front-line defence in the Battle of Britain during the Second World War.

The brand’s 125 series is among the most successful British commercial aircraft ever built. Initially developed by de Havilland as the DH.125 Jet Dragon, it entered production as the Hawker Siddeley HS.125 in 1964 and underwent several more reincarnations over the years; such as the Beechcraft Hawker BH.125 and the BAe 125, when Hawker Siddeley merged with the British Aircraft Corporation to form British Aerospace. Later variants included the Hawker 700 and Hawker 800.

British Aerospace sold its business jets division to Raytheon in 1993, which went on to sell its aircraft manufacturing business to Hawker Beechcraft, a company formed and controlled by GS Capital Partners and Onex Partners of Canada. Hawker Beechcraft went bankrupt in 2012 and relaunched as Beechcraft, now owned by Textron Aviation, which discontinued production of Hawker aircraft but continues to offer parts and engineering for existing planes.


Depending on factors like age and condition, a used Beechcraft King Air 350 costs $2.5m to $3.8m (USD), while a King Air 350I costs $4.1m to $6.5m.

Charter rates

Charter rates for the Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I vary depending on the length of your journey and the airports you’re flying in and out of.

If you’d like to charter a Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I, contact our team for a quote today. For information on other charter options, browse our list of available private aircraft.

Wet lease rates

ACMI (Aircraft, Crew, Maintenance, Insurance) wet lease rates for the Beechcraft King Air 350 and 350I vary depending on the age of the aircraft, lease term length, number of guaranteed block hours and average cycle ratio. Contact us for a personalised quote.

Video courtesy of Beechcraft

Charter this aircraft

Speak directly with an ACS broker to discuss your requirements

Key details

  • Aircraft type Turboprops
  • Passengers 8
  • Cruise speed 578 KM/H / 359 MPH
  • Range 3345 KM / 2078 Miles


  • Luggage space 71.3ft³
  • Enclosed lavatory Yes
  • Flight attendant No
  • Pressurised cabin Yes

Beechcraft King Air 350 350I Gallery

Beechcraft King Air 350 350I Floorplan

  • AVAILABLE 24/7