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New MIAT College of Technology and Delta Airlines Partnership


MIAT College of Technology Partners with Delta Airlines

Partnership is established in order to ensure that future Aviation Maintenance Technician positions are filled


We are excited to announce that MIAT College of Technology (MIAT) has been selected to partner with Delta Airlines to help meet the high demand for Aviation Maintenance Technician (AMT) positions expected over the next several years. Delta TechOps evaluated numerous AMT schools with a goal to find schools that are committed to meeting FAA standards and Delta’s principles of excellence.

MIAT College of Technology is one of a small group of AMT schools chosen from across the country to partner with Delta Airlines. Delta will function as a significant resource for MIAT, helping to continually improve the quality and relevance of the school’s training programs, increasing access to career opportunities for students and graduates, and improving marketing efforts to prospective students.

MIAT’s Canton Campus President Jennifer Paugh stated, “For nearly 50 years, MIAT College of Technology has been training tomorrow’s leaders in the aviation maintenance field and we are absolutely thrilled to be selected by Delta to partner as an employee training facility. I’m certain that this collaboration will prove to be mutually advantageous as we combine MIAT’s proven, practical training models in career technical education with Delta’s stature as a global industry leader, and their employees real-world experience. I’m certain that this partnership will prove to be of great mutual benefit to both our students and Delta employees.”

Accepting the honor and responsibility that come with this partnership, MIAT will continue to uphold the standards and practices that allowed the college to be chosen for Delta’s plan to address the growing need for trained aviation maintenance technicians.

About MIAT College of Technology

MIAT College of Technology was founded in 1969 and operates a 125,000 square foot facility in Canton, Michigan and a 40,000 square foot facility in Houston, Texas.  In addition to Aviation Maintenance Technology, MIAT offers programs in HVACR, Energy, and Global Logistics and Dispatch.  The school’s Aviation Maintenance Technology-AAS degree, Airframe and Powerplant Technician certificate, and Aviation Dispatch course, are FAA certificated and NCATT accredited.

MIAT College of Technology has helped thousands of individuals acquire the industry-relevant skills, experience, and connections it takes to pursue rewarding technical careers. After almost 50 years in technical career education, MIAT has built an excellent reputation and strong working relationships with top employers.

MIAT programs are developed in direct response to feedback from industry leaders looking for qualified employees, and the school collaborates with these employers to tailor its programs to fit industry needs. MIAT graduates feel confident and fully prepared to make a smooth transition into the workplace after getting so much industry-influenced, practical training.

Renewable Energy: Big Changes and New Growth

Renewable Energy: Big Changes and New Growth

Major changes are happening right now in the energy industry that are impacting both the public and private sectors. According to WIRED.com, 75 percent of the electricity generating capacity in the United States currently depends on the combustion of fossil fuels, and a number of states have started looking for alternative ways to produce energy. New York has committed to meeting 50 percent of its power needs from clean, reliable, low-cost energy sources such as wind by 2030. It is the fifth state to commit to a 50 percent or more target for clean energy.[i] There are several states that took this pledge including Oregon, Hawaii, California, and Kansas.

The Renewable Energy Revolution

When it comes to private sector organizations that are investing in clean, renewable energy, Warren Buffet’s utility company MidAmerican Energy Holdings ordered 1,050 megawatts of Siemens AG (SIE) wind turbines at the cost of approximately $1 billion in December of 2013. That is the biggest land-based wind turbine purchase to date.[ii] So far, the primary focus of these efforts have been wind and solar. However, geothermal energy and bioenergy (renewable energy produced by living organisms) are generating interest as well.

Renewable Energy to the Rescue

While there has been significant growth in renewable sources of energy, they currently account for only about 13 percent of the world’s electricity production. In addition to renewable energy, it seems that natural gas will be one of the most abundant energy sources for the future, only falling short of oil and coal. Natural gas now accounts for about 22 percent of the world’s energy consumption, and demand is growing.[iii] When it comes to natural gas, a new production process called hydraulic fracturing – or “fracking” –  has allowed producers to tap into huge gas reserves that were previously unavailable. According to the U.S. Department of Energy, the demand for natural gas is expected to increase by approximately 56 percent through 2040.[iv]

Growth of Energy in America

The energy field is always growing and changing, and the expansion in clean and renewable sources is expected to create new jobs in the energy industry. This includes workers to install and fix wind turbines, solar arrays and other energy generating equipment. The industry could always use fresh minds and new ideas to accelerate this change, and with both governments and corporations looking to improve energy generation there could be numerous advances coming. There are numerous opportunities and career paths one can pursue in this field. If you would like to learn more about the possibilities in the energy industry, please contact us. You can reach us by telephone at 734-423-2100 (Canton, Michigan) or 888-547-7047 (Houston, Texas) or visit us online at www.miat.edu.






[i] https://www.wired.com/insights/2013/07/one-technology-is-already-changing-the-future-of-energy/


[ii] https://www.treehugger.com/renewable-energy/warren-buffetts-buys-1-billion-wind-turbines-biggest-land-based-wind-power-purchase-ever.html


[iii] https://www.chevron.com/stories/natural-gas


[iv] http://www.businessinsider.com/check-out-these-three-explosive-opportunities-in-natural-gas-2010-12


MIAT College of Technology Named to Victory Media’s 2017 Military Friendly® Schools List

Canton (November 10, 2016) — MIAT College of Technology announced today that it has earned the 2017 Military Friendly® School designation by Victory Media, publisher of G.I. Jobs®, STEM Jobs SM, and Military Spouse. First published in 2009, Military Friendly® Schools is the most comprehensive, powerful resource for veterans today. Each year, the list of Military Friendly® Schools is provided to service members and their families, helping them select the best college, university, or trade school to receive the education and training needed to pursue a civilian career.

Institutions earning the Military Friendly® School designation were evaluated using both public data sources and responses from Victory Media’s proprietary survey. More than 1,600 schools participated in the 2017 survey; 1,160 were awarded with the designation. Ratings methodology, criteria, and weightings were determined by Victory Media with input from the Military Friendly® Advisory Council of independent leaders in the higher education and military recruitment community. Final ratings were determined by combining the institution’s survey scores with the assessment of the institution’s ability to meet thresholds for Student Retention, Graduation, Job Placement, Loan Repayment, Persistence (Degree Advancement or Transfer) and Loan Default rates for all students and, specifically, for student veterans.

According to Daniel Nichols, a Navy Reserve veteran and Chief Product Officer at Victory Media, “Our ability to apply a clear, consistent standard to the majority of colleges gives veterans a comprehensive view of which schools are striving to provide the best opportunities and conditions for our nation’s student veterans. Military Friendly® helps military families make the best use of the Post-9/11 GI Bill and other federal benefits while allowing us to further our goal of assisting them in finding success in their chosen career fields.”

MIAT College of Technology, with locations in Canton, Michigan and Houston, Texas, is proud of our nation’s veterans and active military personnel and is honored to be able to help those who serve, as well as their families.

For more information about MIAT College of Technology’s commitment to attracting and supporting military students, visit MIAT College of Technology’s website at www.miat.edu.

MIAT College of Technology will be showcased along with other 2017 Military Friendly® Schools in the annual Guide to Military Friendly® Schools, special education issues of G.I. Jobs® and Military Spouse Magazine, and on http://militaryfriendly.com.

About Military Friendly® Schools:
The Military Friendly® Schools list is created each year based on extensive research using public data sources for more than 8,800 schools nationwide, input from student veterans, and responses to the proprietary, data-driven Military Friendly® Schools survey from participating institutions. The survey questions, methodology, criteria and weightings were developed by Victory Media with the assistance of an independent research firm and an advisory council of educators and employers. Data calculations and tabulations were independently evaluated for completeness and accuracy by EY. The survey is administered for free and is open to all post-secondary schools that wish to participate. Criteria for consideration can be found at: https://militaryfriendly.com.

About MIAT College of Technology:
Since 1969 MIAT School of Technology has helped thousands of individuals get the industry-relevant skills, experience and connections it takes to pursue rewarding technical careers. After more than 45 years in technical career education, MIAT has built an excellent reputation and strong working relationships with top employers. MIAT programs are developed in direct response to feedback from industry leaders looking for qualified employees. MIAT partners directly with employers to develop programs specifically tailored to fit their needs.


About Victory Media:
Founded in 2001, Victory Media is a service-disabled, veteran-owned small business (SDVOSB) that connects the military community to civilian employment, educational and entrepreneurial opportunities through its G.I. Jobs®, Military Spouse, Vetrepreneur®, STEM Jobs SM and Military Friendly® brands.
Learn more about Victory Media at http://www.victorymedia.com.

For further information or to arrange interviews, contact:
MIAT College of Technology
Michael Reeve
Victory Media
Suzanne Treviño
Gordon C. James PR

MIAT Receives Student Veteran Awards

Grant Funding and Veteran Assistance Awards for MIAT

MIAT College of Technology was recently awarded two different accolades for their diligence in assisting it’s student veteran community.

The first award was a grant totaling $5,000 for renovations to the Student Veterans Center on campus. The grant was awarded by Student Veterans of American. From the SVA website, “Since 2014, the SVA Vet Center Initiative has built and improved veteran spaces on 61 campuses impacting over 30,000. Recognizing the successes of the last two years, The Home Depot Foundation continues its commitment to student veterans by offering a total of $400,000 to 50 deserving SVA chapters!”13406787_895250587267612_4221884636679679538_n

MIAT was also recognized by the Michigan Veterans Affairs Agency and Michigan College Access Network for supporting Michigan veterans as they transition from the military to college life.

Michigan Veteran Education Initiative

Along with these accolades, MIAT has also been previously given the honor of being designated a Military Friendly School as well as being certified as a Gold Level Veteran-Friendly School.


Olympic Hopeful Family Ties at MIAT

Local Athlete Competing on Big Stage

MIAT Employee's Daughter, Miranda.
Photo by Regan Lunn

Not too long ago the NCAA Women’s Swimming and Diving Championships took place in Atlanta, Georgia. There, MIAT employee’s Diane Tucker and Holly Arnold were extremely proud of their daughter and sister (respectively), Miranda Tucker. Miranda became the fastest 18-year-old 100-yard breaststroker in the history of the United States, clocking in a time of 58.10. That time broke the previous National Age Group record held by U.S. Olympian Breeja Larson, who held the record with a 58.51 who swam that time at the NCAA Championship in 2011.

Photo by Regan Lunn

Miranda also put herself on the list of Top Ten All-Time Performers in the U.S. History tied in the 10th spot with the legendary gold medal Olympian breaststroker Rebecca Soni.

With a great showing in the 200 breaststroke, Miranda finished with the 3rd fastest time in U.S. history with a 2:06.27. Her final results were a 3rd place finish in the 100 and runner-up Champion in the 200.

Miranda’s focus continues now on her Olympic Trials in Omaha, Nebraska, in June 2016 for a place on the U.S. Olympic Team for the 2016 Summer Olympic Games in Rio.

Photo by IU

Everyone at MIAT wishes Miranda the best of luck in her run up to the 2016 Olympic Games and would like to congratulate her on all of her success!

MIAT Host Girls in Aviation Day

MIAT Hosts Event Introducing Young Girls to Aviation Industry

Girls in Aviation Day

Some little girls dream of becoming a ballerina, movie star, or even being a princess; but then there are the few…the few that dream of flying as a pilot, becoming an engineer designing new aircraft, or even brave enough to jump out of a plane as a skydiver. These few are our future aviation enthusiasts and on September 26th, 2015 a group of girls from ages 8-14 were able to get a taste of aviation and how exciting it can be when they attended the Girls In Aviation event hosted at MIAT’s Canton Campus.

The girls were able to learn about and explore different types of aircraft, safety wire with some of MIAT’s female graduates as well as rivet sheet metal into nameplates. We had several guest speakers that are female mechanics and pilots who spoke about how much they enjoy their chosen career and what a typical working day was like for them.

All of this was thanGirls in Aviationks to the Yankee Ladies Aviation Chapter and MIAT for their efforts in continuously enlightening the minds of young girls in Michigan! MIAT is already planning on hosting Girls in Aviation Day again later this year, stay tuned for updates! To learn more about the Aviation Programs at MIAT visit HERE!

MIAT Graduates Win Aviation Award

MIAT Students Receive Prestigious National Award for Work in Aviation

Brian_Publiski.5627b4011d30d source: www.aviationpros.com
Brian Publiski
Dankoff1 - source: Convergent Performance LLC
Jay Dankoff

AMT Magazine sponsored a national contest to find some of the best and brightest in the aviation industry.  The ’40 Under 40 Next Gen Awards’ were created to recognize those outstanding young leaders and motivators.  MIAT and Eastern Michigan University are proud of graduates Jay Dankoff and Brian Publiski for receiving this prestigious award.

Jay is currently the Aviation Maintenance Excellence Program Lead at Convergent Performance, LLC.  In addition to his A&P training he earned his Bachelor in Science in Aviation Management from Eastern Michigan University and was an Egress Structural Mechanic on F/A-18C in the military.

Brian is currently Project Engineer/Manager at Liebherr Aerospace.  After his A&P training, he continued his education for a Bachelor in Mechanical Engineering and a Master’s Degree in Engineering Management both from Eastern Michigan University.

Both of these graduates have made significant contributions to the aviation and aerospace industries and serve as great role models for future generations. MIAT is extraordinarily proud of these young men, and all of it’s graduates who work with pride and dedication in their respective fields.

To learn more about both of these award winners see the current issue of AMT Magazine or view online HERE.MIAT College of Technology - Aviation Program

Spirit Airlines Training Lab Dedication

State of the Art Training Lab Opens at MIAT

On November 17th the new Spirit-Airbus-MIAT Maintenance Simulation Training Laboratory was officially dedicated in honor of the late Spirit Senior Training Manager Joseph Adanuncio.   After a brief presentation and unveiling of a dedication plaque outside Airbus Competency-Based Training (A.C.T) classroom 207, Joe’s wife Diane rang the MIAT A&P bell to officially open the training lab.  Representatives from Spirit, Airbus and MIAT were in attendance as well as Joe’s friends and colleagues from throughout the industry.

After months of hard work by Spirit Tech Training and MIAT Staff and Faculty, the state-of-the art lab is now officially open for shared usage by both Spirit Technicians and MIAT aviation students to learn and master Airbus A320 systems, operation, and troubleshooting best practices for modern digital fly-by-wire commercial aircraft.

The Maintenance Simulator is the most advanced aircraft technician training tool in the world, with an immersive 3-D fully functional virtual flight deck and virtual aircraft containing every component and system of the real aircraft in photo-State-of-the-art training aviation training lab opens at MIATrealistic detail.  The simulator lab can hold 14 students with a total emphasis on learn-by-doing, proficiency-based training to better prepare technicians for world-class performance on the flight line.

This Airbus Competency-Based Training (A.C.T) lab is the first of its kind to be operational at any airline in the Americas, and first in the world to be placed at an A&P school.

To get more information about our world-class aviation mechanic programs, or take a tour of the school, fill in this form or all one of our Admissions advisors at 1-555-555-1234

Free A&P License Preparation

Prepare for your A&P License Exam

Where can you recap on classes you completed over a year ago and be ready for your A&P license by the time you graduate? In the Learning Resource Center (LRC)! The LRC has an A&P License Preparation class that spans Tuesday thru Friday from 10am thru 2pm and 4pm thru 8pm.

The General, Powerplant, and Airframe courses last one week each and cover all subjects needed to test for your Airframe and Powerplant (A&P) License. The class agenda was created with input from Federal Aviation Administration Designated Maintenance Examiner’s (FAA DME) to ensure accurate training in a little amount of time.

There are numerous advantages to prepping at MIAT College of Technology rather than somewhere else. These classes are absolutely free for graduates and non-graduates, and you can take these classes as many times as needed. If you have not graduated yet, you still have the ability to take these classes before or after class starts, and have the potential of achieving a license before graduation. Also there is no traveling and no need to pay to stay in a hotel. Each subject is a week-long and tailored to your learning style. No rush or stress related to time constraints. Learn at your own pace!

MIAT has decades of experience helping students with A&P license preparation. The staff here in the LRC legitimately care about our students’ success, and will give you the tools and knowledge necessary to achieve success.

You do not need to be a graduate to sign up for prep courses. Apply today to prepare yourself for your future success! Sign in sheets are available in the Assistant Director of Training (ADOT) office and the LRC. Classes are going on now!

Meet the Staff: Tom Foley – Over 30 years of experience in Aviation. Tom holds an IA and a pilot license and is the mMIAT has decades of experience helping students prepare for their A&P license examination. ain Instructor for license prep. Sam Bazzi – MIAT Alumni who is currently working in the field as an A&P and has mainstream knowledge of today’s techniques. Akeem Burks – MIAT Alumni with an A&P, Akeem has experienced the hurdles of prepping for the A&P license and knows how to focus your study time and Joe Hutchison – Joe is an A&P and an Alumni of MIAT, Joe has the ability to alter teaching techniques to match your learning style.

Learn more about training in Aviation Maintenance by vising MIAT – Aviation. To arrange a visit with one of our Admissions Advisors or to book a tour of the campus, fill in this easy request form.

Written by Joe Hutchison

The Quest to Restore Clyde

MIAT Students Restore Classic B-52 Bomber for Yankee Air Museum

She’s 48 feet tall and dressed in camouflage. Her wingspan is 185 feet and she’s outfitted with eight engines. She has the capacity to carry 60,000 pounds of bombs—she was built to destroy. Her name is Clyde, she’s a Boeing B-52D Stratofortress, and she was placed in the hands of students from MIAT College of Technology who have been given the job to restore her to her original glory.

Airplane survives 600 missions but nearly succumbs to weather

It was December 1972. The Vietnam War was in its 17th year and on its third U.S. President. U.S. National Security Advisor Henry Kissinger returned from Paris defeated, after negotiations with North and South Vietnam ended in an impasse. In January, Congress would convene and cut off all funding for the war, which would give North Vietnam a victory by default. President Richard Nixon was convinced the U.S. could win the war, but he had limited time and resources. Feeling pressure, Nixon made an executive decision: to use force.

Operation Linebacker II was vicious. It was the largest bombing campaign in the Vietnam War, and the most powerful weapons in the U.S. air arsenal were front and center: B-52s. On December 18th, over 200 B-52s—including Clyde—rose to the sky from Anderson Air Force Base in Guam and U-Tapao Royal Thai Air Force Base in Thailand. They showered over 5,200 tons of bombs along the 60-mile corridor between Hanoi and Haiphong, North Vietnam’s two largest cities. An operation that began in secret, it immediately drew protest from Americans who dubbed it the “Christmas Bombing”. Despite outrage from American citizens who considered the campaign inhumane, especially considering the holiday season, Nixon refused to relent. Bombs were showered for eleven days, until finally, North Vietnam agreed to resume peace talks. Kissinger returned to Paris on January 9th and negotiations were struck.

students restore Clyde
Students restore the wings

Clyde flew over 600 missions during the Vietnam War, and while many of her colleagues fell, she survived—only once getting a surface-to-air missile caught in her wing. After a tumultuous life fighting above the jungles and mountains of Vietnam, she rested at the Carswell Air Force Base in Texas. The Boeing jet took her final flight October 26, 1983, when she flew to Willow Run Airport in Ypsilanti Michigan. There, she was dedicated to the aircrews who lost their lives in South East Asia during the war, and she retired as part of the Yankee Air Museum’s collection. Unfortunately, Michigan winters are unkind, and she was not built to sit idle and exposed. Portions of the jet were made of magnesium, and after sitting for over thirty years, had deteriorated. What was once a mighty player in the mass carpet-bombing of North Vietnam sat corroding on the tarmac at Willow Run Airport.

Yankee Air Museum chooses Clyde as Centerpiece

Yankee Air Museum loves having the B-52 in their collection; however, for years red tape kept them from modifying, or even repairing, the bomber. Eventually, it had fallen into serious disrepair. A recent change in early 2015 gave Yankee Air control over Clyde’s fate, and as they build their new museum, they plan to restore her and promoter her as the centerpiece of their collection. Even though she will never fly again, she will sit as a testament to the strength and power of the U.S. Air Force in her own specially designed showcase. It was time to finally repair Clyde.

When Yankee Air Museum approached MIAT College of Technology in early summer with a Winter 2015
deadline, the school immediately leapt at the challenge. MIAT is a nearby world-class technical college with an Aviation Maintenance Technology program and the students to take on the task. Beginning in mid-July, instructors Craig Vassel and Dave Howe took their day and afternoon Advanced Sheetmetal classes to Willow Run Airport and began the process, fixing the disrepair one wing at a time.

It’s July. Clyde sits alone on a patch of brown-tipped grass, unassuming and tucked away from the runway traffic. The paint on her camouflage top and black belly has slowly chipped away, weeds breaking through the ground and hugging her wheels. Scaffolding spans the length of the 185 foot wings, with ladders climbing upwards of ten feet to reach the top. Toolboxes, generators, and water bottles are scattered beneath her. The summer sun beats down on the aluminum, intensifying the already high temperatures. Dressed as coolly as they can, as many as 30 students at a time spend entire class periods dissecting—and then restoring—the historic plane.

MIAT Students learn by doing the restoration

The damage to the bomber is severe: there are large patches of deteriorated metal, spotted with holes, on each wing and several of the engine cowlings. After assessing her condition, the instructors decided the best approach was to completely remove and rebuild the exposed sections. Repair of this caliber is a long process, and something many Aviation Maintenance Technicians won’t see until they’ve been in the field for several years; but MIAT students get to learn and apply their skills on the fly, spending weeks completely immersed in the process as they painstakingly restore the airplane. “This is so hands-on,” said student Patrick Wroblewski, expressing his gratitude for the project. “When we get done, we’re going to have a lot more experience. You don’t learn this in books.”

After spending days with the B-52 carefully cutting and sanding away all the deteriorated skin on the wing tip and near the fuselage, the students learned the corrosion had infected deeper than the surface: the stringers, or supports underneath the skin of the wing were also ruined, so they cut those away too. Next, the students had to clean the wing cavity to prevent against any future corrosion, wiping out mud with paper towels and using a wet vac to suck out the remnants of birds’ nests. When the wings were cleaned and the rough edges sanded away, the students utilized their sheetmetal skills to craft new stringers.

Restore Clyde project
Break time on Clyde

They laid their newly cut stringers and moved on to the skin, measuring, cutting, and fitting the new surface of the wing. Using rivets and sealer, they attached the panels to the stringers. “The only real challenges we face are where to put the stringers, or whether or not to use partial or full sheets of metal.” Instructor Dave Howe explained. Challenges like those are preparation for the field, giving the students a chance to make big decisions about restoration before they even leave school. “They’re learning some techniques the FAA program doesn’t even teach,” added instructor Craig Vassel. “And I used to do this! I get excited to show them what I know.”

After weeks of hands-on labor, the first wing was fully repaired. Instructors Vassel and Howe’s next Advanced Sheetmetal class would work on the second wing. “Everyone gets a chance,” explained Howe. “When one class is over, a new class will come. And the school will be involved for a long time on the project,” he added, explaining how the corroded engine cowlings will be brought to the school to restore them.

Teamwork is the key to successful restoration

Student Michael Miller said the biggest lesson they’ve learned during the project is teamwork. “We all work a little bit better, and a little bit harder,” he explained, and instructor Dave Howe agreed, saying that “They’re good workers. It’s rewarding. They’re doing what they’re going to be doing in real life, the way they’ll do it in the field. And they’ll be able to come see this someday and say, ‘Hey, I worked on that. I fixed that.’”

In September, the second round of students arrived on site for the first time. “My first thoughts were about how awesome it is to be up here,” student Nick Yutzy recalled.  Student Zachary Albanice agreed, adding that “It’s not every day you get to tell someone you worked on a piece of history.” When the second round classes tackled the remaining wing, they focused primarily on three patches of damage: two near the wing tip and one near the wing root. Like the first classes, they broke themselves into teams and immediately got to work stripping away the damage and measuring, cutting, securing, and polishing the new sheetmetal.

The repair of Clyde is a precedent-setting project for Yankee Air Museum and MIAT; both Craig Vassel and Dave Howe hope their students showed the museum that MIAT students can continue to work as repairmen for Yankee Air Museum, all while gaining hands-on experience that will set them apart. And they have—Yankee Air Museum and MIAT are already working together to plan more future projects for MIAT students. “What they’re doing here is real, it’s realistic.” said Vassel. “They’re going to know all this history and their work will be in the museum, and it’s not every day you get to put your hands on a B-52.”

On the evening of October 6th, the students left students restore B52 bomberWillow Run for the last time. Now, the wing roots and tips are recrafted, and the sheetmetal is shiny and crisp. Clyde will endure the winter without any risk of water, snow, or dirt damaging her. Two of the corroded engine cowlings have been brought back to MIAT for sheetmetal classes to restore, starting in January 2016. When the cowlings are fixed, Yankee Air Museum will paint and prep the bomber, and in summer 2017, Clyde will make the final move from the Willow Run runway to her very own Yankee Air Museum showcase, where she will proudly be the centerpiece of their collection.

To learn more about our aviation mechanic programs or to get more information, fill out this quick and easy form.

Written by Emily Wallace