The main emphasis of the collection includes combat aircraft from World War II, including U.S., British, German, Russian and Japanese types
What You'll Get
- Children 5 and under are free.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 120 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Signature events, talks, and museum experiences are not included in this pricing and are considered black out dates. These dates can be found by checking the flying heritage website as of February 1st, 2020. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift(s). May be repurchased every 180 days. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum
During World War II, the world's great powers battled for supremacy on land, sea, and—perhaps most notably—air, where iconic bombers and fighter planes skirmished high overhead. The curators at the Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum rescue and maintain aircraft from this world-changing conflict, preserving planes from the Allies and Axis for study by future generations. Read on to learn more about the aircraft and their life at this non-profit museum:
- The Planes: The Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum contains two dozen aircraft of the type that saw action during World War II, including German Messerschmidts, Russia Polikarpovs, and American planes from Grumman, Bell, and Republic.
- The War Machines: In addition to planes, the collection also preserves other weapons of war from throughout the 20th century; guests may encounter the fearsome German Jagdpanzer, a V2 rocket, or the Cold-War-era R-11M ballistic missile launcher.
- Restoration Efforts: Each plane and vehicle of the Flying Heritage & Combat Armor Museum is exhaustively researched and restored by the collection's curators, who work with original schematics and materials to ensure authenticity. They also catalogue the vehicles' life story, from the bases where they were deployed to the missions in which they were used.