In olden times, climbing into the sky was only attainable by finding magic beans and then selling them to buy a blimp. Write your own airy tale with today’s Groupon to Harford Air Services in Churchville. Choose between the following options:
- For $35, you get a 30-minute flight lesson (a $79.95 value) that includes the following items:
- A 15- to 30-minute preflight presentation
- A 30-minute flight with instructor
A 15-minute postflight ground evaluation</p>
- For $99, you get a 90-minute flight lesson package (a $274.45 total value) that includes the following items:
- A 30-minute preflight ground presentation
- A 90-minute flight with instructor
- A 15-minute postflight ground evaluation
- A pilot logbook (a $13.95 value)
- A pilot handbook (a $19.95 value)</p>
The fully licensed instructors at Harford Air Services escort students into the sky during one-on-one flight lessons. To begin each session, the instructor conducts a preflight presentation, introducing pilot protégés to the mechanics of their winged chariot. Pairs then board the aircraft and launch into the sun-splashed azure for either a 30- or 90-minute flight, which affords instructors enough time to demonstrate specific controls, point out landmarks, and cool freshly baked pies duct-taped to the wings. Back on flatland, a thorough ground evaluation assesses the plane’s postflight status. Additionally, aviators-in-training who opt for the 90-minute lesson will receive a pilot handbook and logbook, where empty pages keep track of notes and phone numbers of flirtatious clouds.
Harford Air Services
From his post at Harford County Airport, Kevin Hess heads up a team of FAA-certified flying instructors as the owner of Harford Air Services. Himself a 25-year veteran of the skies, Kevin invites aspiring aviators under his wing to earn private pilot's licenses, instrument ratings, and advanced endorsements. Before lifting off, beginners get a taste of flight through introductory lessons, which involve both ground school and hands-on flying experiences, though birds still actively resent that turn of phrase.