Journey
Business aviation insights, resources and stories

Displaying 12 out of 12 results for Learn To Fly
  • Finding time to fly

    When Mike McVean touches down, he knows all eyes are on his Citation® Mustang®.

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    Benefits of earning a multi-engine rating in a turboprop

    Even as a child, Peter Tinsman had loved airplanes and wanted to learn to fly, but it wasn’t until he spooled down his responsibilities at work in Dubuque, Iowa, that Tinsman finally had time to devote to his lifelong dream.

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  • Transitioning from piston to jet in one step

    Once single-engine piston pilots get comfortable in the cockpit, some long to go higher and faster with more room and more comfort.

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  • Earning a jet type rating with a busy schedule

    Once a pilot decides to earn a jet type rating, the next challenge is often to fit training time into busy work and family schedules.

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  • Moving to multi-engine aircraft

    There are several reasons single-engine pilots add multi-engine certifications to their licenses, and each reason generally lands in the “more” category: more speed, more room, more payload, more performance or more complexity.

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  • Choosing a flight training program

    The best flight training programs in the country combine knowledgeable, skilled instructors with state-of-the-art aircraft and equipment.

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  • All those acronyms in the aircraft cockpit

    Long before “LOL” and “OMG” became everyday conversation for some, we in the aviation community adopted our own abbreviated lingo.

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    Bonanza bound

    Most pilots will tell you they love to fly, but there’s one group of aviators who are quick to qualify that statement, because they don’t just love to fly—they love to fly their Beechcraft® aircraft.

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  • Single-engine or twin-engine aircraft?

    Among the many decisions you will make when choosing an airplane is whether to purchase a single-engine or a twin-engine model.

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    Aircraft transitions

    The thrill of earning a private pilot’s license is often the excitement that initially drives—or in this case, flies—new aviators to add more hours to their log books.

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  • Choosing an Aircraft Trainer

    Selecting an aircraft also means choosing a manufacturer, your partner as long as you own the airplane.

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  • Become a more proficient pilot with a jet type rating

    On paper, John Springthorpe didn’t look like the kind of guy who was ready to move from his single-engine turboprop to a single-pilot jet.

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