After six years in service, the CESSNA CITATION LATITUDE aircraft topped the General Aviation Manufacturers Association (GAMA) list as the most delivered midsize business jet for the fifth consecutive year, with 58 aircraft delivered in 2019 and 234 total delivered through Q1 of 2020. On the aircraft’s fifth anniversary, several of those who work closely with the Citation Latitude aircraft, took some time to explain why.
It’s no secret the COVID-19 pandemic disrupted commercial air significantly. Vacations were cancelled, business trips were delayed and visits to loved ones were paused.
Lieutenant Colonel Neil Taylor spent several decades in the United States Air Force and has never seen a fight quite like the COVID-19 pandemic.
Simon Elliott is no stranger to disaster. He’s walked with those on the ground after Hurricane Katrina providing personal hygiene equipment and trailers.
With a jet-like cabin design, dual-channel FADEC and the first clean-sheet turboprop engine in more than 30 years, the CESSNA DENALI aircraft is sure to disrupt the marketplace. But behind the features and capabilities of the new aircraft is a team of experts invested in both the plane and those who will sit inside.
The news reports said roughly 50 people were dead. A storm, controlled by no man, had swept the vast islands leaving little in its path.
In northwestern Alaska, clusters of small, sparsely populated villages dot the Arctic landscape.
From a low approach down Cape Canaveral’s runway to flying through the Smoky Mountains, the Beechcraft® Bonanza® takes Clifford Staley on a world of adventures.
Pilots who fly recreationally often share a common issue: finding new places to go.
After a career spanning 35,000 flight hours, teaching a Nobel laureate to fly, setting a speed record across the Atlantic Ocean in a Cessna® 210, being inducted into the Wisconsin Aviation Hall of Fame and regularly taking off for Alaska, Hawaii, the Caribbean and places in between, it seemed Field Morey’s flights couldn’t get any more exciting–until now.
Aviation outposts like Benchmark and Cavanaugh Bay will never be confused with LaGuardia, LAX or even Atlanta’s Hartsfield-Jackson Airport where Eric Davis and a group of his boyhood friends once roamed the terminal imagining themselves as world travelers.
When Stephanie Cooper Greenberg talks about flying for Veterans Airlift Command (VAC), her energy and enthusiasm fill the room. Her eyes sparkle as she describes the inspiration that comes from meeting the people she calls “real American heroes.”