When Christian “Peeps” Roy had to miss EAA AirVenture Oshkosh a few years ago, he was devastated. That when his neighbors at Stearman Field in Kansas stepped up and created what has now become an annual tradition: PeepsKosh.
Michael E. Finney submitted this photo and note: “My wife, Sherry, took this photo of my plans-built Cub. I fly from our home airport, Finney’s Airpark (II77), near Albany, Indiana.”
Roger Montambo submitted this photo and note: “Our J-3 Cub put away for the day at Lake Norman Airpark (14A) in Mooresville, North Carolina. The Cub has been in our family since July 1951.”
What features are a must-have versus nice-to-have when considering a home on an airpark?
The Recreational Aviation Foundation is hoping pilots will show their support for Wakulla County Airport (2J0) in Panacea, Florida.
Andrew and Carri Ann Mueller of Palmer, Alaska, live in a “pilot’s dream” home that gives them a spectacular view of Pioneer Peak, where they can taxi their 1973 Citabria 7GCBC or 1966 PA-18 Super Cub right to their hangar.
Thirteen previously unknown airparks are now in the Living With Your Plane database, while one airport in rural American will soon be no more.
Airpark living, for an aviator, is the ultimate aviation lifestyle. Start your search at Living With Your Plane.
Current code limits residential hangars to 2,000 square feet. Increasing that limit will allow for needed flexibility.