Flights to and from Birmingham Airport were suspended on Friday after a plane over-ran the runway as it touched down.
The front wheels of the plane, Monarch flight ZB467 from Nice, left the runway after it landed in heavy rain. No injuries were reported.
All flights were suspended for more than two hours while airfield emergency services assisted the crew to evacuate the aircraft.
A spokeswoman for the airport confirmed that there were no injuries among the passengers on board the 23-year-old jet leased by the Midlands-based airline.
"Passengers left the aircraft using the steps, there were no injuries and no one was hurt," she added.
"The airport is open with flights arriving and departing. Some flight departures may still be subject to delay; passengers should contact the airline directly."
Becka Cornell, of Monarch, confirmed that 135 passengers were on board.
She said: “Monarch can confirm that the flight operating from Nice operated by Aurela Airlines was involved in an incident upon landing at Birmingham Airport.
“It is understood that the flight operating on an Aurela Boeing 737-300 aircraft registration LY-SKA with 135 passengers onboard left the runway whilst taxiing to the terminal, bringing the aircraft to a stop. Passengers have now safely disembarked from the aircraft and have been coached to the terminal where they are being cared for by Monarch Airlines staff.
“At this time we understand that no passenger or crew have sustained any injuries.
“Monarch apologies to all passengers on-board and is offering them all possible assistance.
“We are working with Birmingham Airport to move the aircraft and is fully assisting with the authorities. As a standard precaution emergency services have attended the aircraft,” she added.
West Midlands Ambulance Service said two ambulances and a paramedic officer initially attended the scene.
A spokesman said: “Crews arrived on scene following reports of an incident involving an incoming aircraft at Birmingham Airport.
“It is understood that all passengers safely disembarked from the aircraft. Ambulance crews stood-by in the terminal area of the airport in the event of any passengers requiring medical assessment and treatment.
“WMAS can confirm that no passengers were treated at the scene or taken to hospital as a result of this incident.”
Heavy lifting gear eventually towed the stricken aircraft away from the vicinity of the runway, two hours after it had touched down.
Flights heading towards Birmingham were diverted to East Midlands and Luton, but passengers waiting to leave faced delays.
Anxious passengers stuck abroad tweeted their concern at being delayed for lengthy periods at foreign resorts and airports.