About this business

  • Website
  • Hours
    Sun-Tue Closed
    Wed-Sat 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM



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Report | 7 days ago
There are two museums there, one for TWA the other Airline History Museum. Make sure you go to both they are great. We had a tour guide at the Museum name of Jim who really knows his stuff. If you have the chance be sure to go and enjoy yourself. Both tours took about 3 hours.
Deborah B.
Report | 16 days ago
Elizabeth E.
Report | a month ago
It was great, the tour guide was very knowledgable
Tammy A.
Report | 3 months ago
Personal tour with an extremely friendly and knowledgeable tour guide.
Laura L.
Report | 3 months ago
Please be sure to read fine print and make reservation if doing the simulator.
Report | 4 months ago
Allow lots of time.
Jeremy M.
Report | 4 months ago
Go have a blast totally recommend it all very great people there
JoAnn D.
Report | 5 months ago
A great experience. Jim was a wonderful guide.
James H.
Report | 6 months ago
Be ready to see flying when it was an enjoyable experience. You actually had room to sit and not be crowded in the airplane. Be ready to climb the stairs.
Megan J.
Report | 6 months ago
Do not go in August on a hot afternoon. The hanger is almost unbearable for guest and tour guides. Otherwise it was very interesting and informative.
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From Our Editors

In 1986, aviation enthusiasts Dick McMahon and Larry Brown embarked on a mutually shared dream: find and restore a Lockheed Super G Constellation. Long gone from the friendly skies, the “Connie,” as the aircraft is known to aficionados and flirtatious air traffic controllers, was once a sight to behold––a beautiful mix of mechanical power and graceful design. After much sleuthing, the pair managed to locate a 1958 model in Mesa, Arizona, acquire it from the storage facility in which it lived, and transporting it to Hangar 9 at the Kansas City Downtown Airport for refurbishment.

Thus was established the National Airline History Museum, a passion project that grew over the ensuing decades to fill three museum rooms with airline artifacts and ephemera. Inside, visitors mine the rich history of commercial flight as they view early photographs and exchange the latest jokes about airline food. They even have the opportunity to walk through several of the aircraft in the hangar, including a 1941 Douglas DC-3 and a 1952 Martin 404 in addition to the famed Lockheed Constellation.

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