JSfirm.com newest corporate member of Flying Musicians Association

FORT WORTH, Texas — JSfirm.com is the newest corporate member of the Flying Musicians Association (FMA).

Supporting FMA was an easy decision for JSfirm.com, according to company officials. FMA’s goals coincide with the goals of JSfirm.com: “…sharing passion in order to inspire, educate, and encourage others to gain knowledge of the aviation industry,” said Sam Scanlon, managing partner. “JSfirm.com looks forward to helping FMA promote aviation as well as inspiring our youth. We constantly seek additional avenues of involvement in the aviation industry, as well as assisting job seekers find their next job or aviation companies identify the talent they need.”

John Zapp, co-founder of FMA, said, “With the support of JSfirm.com, FMA offers greater benefits to existing members as well as an enormous source for students to scope out careers in the aviation industry as we perform our outreach.”

JSfirm.com is an aviation job board with resume database access. Founded in 1999, JSfirm.com continues to be a free service to job seekers. The company’s website includes access to job postings, direct email of new employment opportunities, free resume builder and networking tools. Companies receive direct access to resumes, management tools, and unlimited job postings with multiple user capabilities and a dedicated Account Manager to help plan a company’s candidate search program.

The Flying Musicians Association is a 501(c)3 non-profit corporation that took off in 2009 by blending two passions: flying and music. FMA is an organization of pilots who are musicians, spanning the globe, proficiency levels and genres. The goal is to share our passions in order to inspire, educate, and encourage others to learn or continue to fly and or play music while in turn sharing with others. The mission of the organization: “Pilot Musicians sharing their passion while encouraging and educating youth (& adults) in the science and art of aeronautics and music.”

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Comments

  1. Richard Baker says:

    No offense intended but since Buddy Holly, is it safe for musicians and private planes to get together? Otis Redding, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Stevie Ray Vaughn, and so many others come to mind.

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