The last of of the flights bringing stranded Monarch holidaymakers home after the airline collapsed landed at Luton airport this morning.
More than 80,000 holidaymakers have been repatriated to the UK as part of an operation expected to cost around £60 million.
The Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) put on 567 flights which brought back 83,875 passengers to the UK after the travel company went into administration.
The last of the flights - a service from Tel Aviv in Israel with 122 passengers - landed at Luton Airport at just after 3.30am this morning (16 October).
Administrators KPMG said 1,858 of around 2,100 people employed across Monarch's airline and tour group had been made redundant after the firm went bust.
There have been emotional scenes at Monarch airlines HQ in Luton as staff tried struggled to come to term with the collapse of the airline.
Adminstrators KPMG have told ITV News Anglia that Monarch customers remain their number one focus, after the collapse of the Luton airline.
Ministers have been accused of "sitting on their hands" while the Luton based airline Monarch went bust.