YOUNG EAGLES.
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St. George’s English School teacher and EAA member,   Victor M. Gaspar, is trying to give as many young children as possible, through the Young Eagle’s program, and opportunity to go flying in his home built RANS S6-S Coyote II S6-S. He has already flown with some of st- George’s Pupils. Get in touch with him at school and let us know if  you would like to become a young Eagle.

Mr. Gaspar started with the Young Eagles flights back in 1998 with the Real Aeroclub de Vizcaya’s aeroplanes. The aim at that time was to fly 1.000.000 young eagles before the 100th anniversary of powered flight by the Wright brothers in Kitty Hawk, NC. After succeeding with that goal, EAA (The Experimental Aircraft Association) decided to continue offering this unique opportunity, and has made over 1.460.000 Young Eagles flights.

We will try and keep this page updated with pictures of all those pupils who decide to give it a try. If you’d like to see more of Mr. Gaspar’s Airplane you can do so searching for vmgaspar in youtube.

Read below to learn more about the young eagles program.  

www.youngeagles.org

What is EAA Young Eagles?
The EAA Young Eagles program was launched in 1992 to give interested young people, ages 8 – 17, an opportunity to go flying in a general aviation airplane. These flights are offered free of charge and are made possible through the generosity of EAA member volunteers.

Since 1992, more than 1.4 million Young Eagles have enjoyed a flight through the program. Young Eagles have been registered in more than 90 different countries and have been flown by more than 41,000 volunteer pilots.

Participation is easy. Click Here to find the closest volunteer pilot. From there, arrange a convenient time to go flying. We hope you enjoy a Young Eagles introduction to the exciting world of aviation. Make sure you come back to visit this web site after your flight to continue exploring the wonderful world of aviation!

So what will your flight be like?

The biggest question on your mind might be about the actual flight. So what should you expect?

First of all, your pilot will explain what will happen during the flight. This might include talking about the airplane; reviewing an aeronautical chart (or map); identifying reference points during the flight; completing a careful "walk around" preflight inspection of the airplane and identifying the parts that control the airplane.

Once you are ready to go flying, your pilot will help you buckle your seat belt and describe the interior of the airplane, including the instrument panel. Pretty soon, it will be time to go flying!

Once in the air, you’ll see the earth and sky in a new and exciting way. You’ll experience the wonderful freedom of flight that many people only dream about. If you are like most Young Eagles, you’ll remember this experience for the rest of your life.

Most Young Eagle flights last between 15 and 20 minutes. Once back on the ground, there will be additional time for you to ask questions about the flight. Ask away! Your pilot will be happy to tell you more about flying and their particular airplane. And don’t forget, you’ll also receive an official Young Eagles certificate, which is signed, by your personal pilot and our Chairman Harrison Ford.

We look forward to adding your name to the ever-growing list of EAA Young Eagles!

11 / 04 / 16