The human obsession with flight stems from a refusal to accept limitations and an intense desire to find out which of your neighbors secretly have pools. Put your eyes in the skies with this Groupon.
Choose Between Two Options
- $7 for two adult passes (a $14 value)
- $10 for a family day pass for up to four people (a $20 value)
The Aviation Museum of Kentucky
Located at Blue Grass Airport, the Aviation Museum of Kentucky pays tribute to the Commonwealth’s rich history of aviation with its impressive squadron of rare and restored aircraft, aviation memorabilia, interactive educational displays, and active aviation restoration shop. Inside the museum, a flock of steel birds suspended on wires hangs from the hangar’s expansive ceiling. A replica of Matthew Sellers’ 1908 quadraplane—the first aircraft built and flown in Kentucky—headlines the museum collection, extending its majestic wings to shake the hands of awestruck visitors. Other exceptional designs include a Skyhawk once flown by the Navy’s Blue Angels, an F-14 Tomcat jet-fighter as seen in the film Top Gun, and a high-bypass turbofan used to propel modern jumbo jets.
Guided tours and interactive exhibits delve into the science and history of flight, while the Kentucky Aviation Hall of Fame honors the lives of those who have soared among the clouds, whether in planes or wrapped around the waist of Michael Jordan. Young ones, meanwhile, can learn more about the variety of aviation careers and set their sights on following the tailwinds of famous pilots and designers.
95% of 166 customers recommend
“Th people at the museum are very friendly and informative. My son and I really enjoyed the museum. ”
“Had a great time. Will definitely come back and allow more time for the exhibits.”
“Really enjoyed the museum. Only thing that could have been better: we had a small child who would have really enjoyed the couple of rides they had, but they needed...”
“Really enjoyed the museum. Only thing that could have been better: we had a small child who would have really enjoyed the couple of rides they had, but they needed to be operated by a staff member, and no one was there to run them. ”