- $57 for Discovery Flight Package ($114 value)
- Package includes 45 minutes of ground instruction and 30 minutes of flying time
- Training will take place at Lebanon Warren Airport
- Must be at least 16 years old; under 18 needs a guardian present
- Flight time from package counts towards pilot license requirements
- Promotion Expires August 4, 2013
If you want a reputation as the best gift-giver ever, take a cue from DealChicken and bestow the gift of flight upon the favorite person on your holiday list. This deal from Middletown Regional Flight Training Institute provides a Discovery Flight Package, a $113 value, for half price. Students learn both on the ground and in the air, covering flight rules and regulations, flight planning, navigation, radio procedures and weather. Blending computer technology with instructor expertise, students get the best of both worlds as they prepare for FAA tests. Go ahead: Put some real wind beneath your favorite person's wings.
Middletown Regional Flight Training Institute's certified flight instructors work with those who are just curious as well as pilots who want to upgrade their skills. These safe, by-the-book instructors will keep you flying high. Students must sign waiver. Flights are available throughout the week.
$57 for Flight Training Package
- May purchase one per person and one as a gift. Must call to schedule. Subject to availability and weather. Must be 16 or older; under 18 must be accompanied by guardian. 239lb weight max. Must sign waiver and present valid ID. Merchant will abide by gift certificate state laws. No cash back. Must be used in one visit. Voucher cannot be combined or used in conjunction with any other offer, coupon or promotion.
The Merchant, not DealChicken, is solely responsible for this Deal. This Deal is subject to the Terms of Service and HOW DEALCHICKEN WORKS.
The first ever flight took place on December 17, 1903 by the Wright Brothers. Wilbur Wright won a coin toss with his brother to take the first flight but damage to the plane delayed it. Orville ended up taking the spot by flying 120 feet at a speed of only 6.8 miles per hour.