Cessna Skymaster 337 (C-FUEO)

Cessna Skymaster 337 (C-FUEO)

The one plane the Learning Centre Children can climb into, all at once. It’s a Play Center! The Cessna Skymaster is a United States twin-engine civil utility aircraft built in a push-pull configuration. Its engines are mounted in the nose and rear of its pod-style...
DeHavilland SC-2F Tracker Simulator

DeHavilland SC-2F Tracker Simulator

In the northwest corner of the hangar you will see the nose section of a de Havilland Tracker. This is a front section of an aircraft that was originally used as a crew systems trainer.  Neither kids nor adults may TOUCH exhibits, but here they can play...
Christavia MK1

Christavia MK1

It looks quite like an old Aeronca, but it’s a new design intended for missionary flying in Africa, the aircraft’s name Christavia means “Christ-in-Aviation”. It could be built for wheels, skis, or floats. A variety of engines can be used in this...
1942 DeHavilland DH82C Tiger Moth

1942 DeHavilland DH82C Tiger Moth

Between 1938 to 1948, the RCAF employed more than 1,500 of these aircraft. The first Canadian-produced Tiger Moth flew in December 1937. The majority were DH 82Cs, powered by the 140 hp DH Gipsy Major 1C engine and with enclosed cockpits, cockpit heaters, brakes and...
1915 Nieuport 11

1915 Nieuport 11

The Nieuport 11 at the Saskatchewan Aviation Museum & Learning Centre is a replica 7/8th scale aircraft. Number #1 squadron, Royal Flying Corps received Nieuport 11’s as a gift from the French air force, which was re-equipping with SPAD fighters. The Germans...
1952 North American Harvard Mk. IV

1952 North American Harvard Mk. IV

In Canada, Harvard Mk. IIBs were used as advanced trainers. They helped pilots make to the transition from low powered primary trainers to high-performance front-line fighters such as the Spitfire* or Mosquito*. A total of 20,110 Harvard’s was built between 1938 and...