A flying copy of the a 1911 Wright Flyer Model B was donated in 2011 by EAA Chapter 610, New Carlisle, Ohio, which built the aircraft over a four-year span beginning in 2001.
EAA’s 1927 Swallow open-cockpit biplane is believed to be the oldest aircraft still available to the public for passenger rides.
The Folkerts Henderson Highwing is an early, one-of-a-kind homebuilt aircraft.
The Waco 10 was developed in the mid-1920s, but was not the docile airplane designers had expected.
The Waco Taperwing was designed near the end of the open cockpit biplane era of big, sleek, powerful aircraft.
Started in Memphis, Missouri, in 1928, the Pheasant Aircraft Company moved to Fond du Lac, Wisconsin, in 1930 following the death of founder Lee R. Briggs.
Modifying and updating an antique aircraft must always be accomplished with great care and an understanding of structures.
EAA’s 1929 Travel Air E-4000 open-cockpit biplane (NC648H, serial number 1224) is among the last flying examples of the aircraft that launched American aviation and earned Wichita, Kansas, the title of “Air Capital of the World.”
The Kreider-Reisner KR-21-B was a more powerful version of the popular KR-21-A trainer.
The Lincoln PT-K model was the next development of the Lincoln-Page PT, designed specifically as a flight training or low cost sport flying airplane.