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Amy White

Amy White
Amy discovered aviation through a Young Eagles flight in 2010. Now she is an airline pilot, CFII, aircraft owner, and A&P. She owned a Cessna 150 for seven years and now co-owns a GlaStar with her fiancé, Eric. Amy served as an officer in the U.S. Coast Guard for four years, but now lives in Colorado where she and her GlaStar “Woodstock” enjoy the sunny days at high altitude.

Teen-built Homebuilts

One inspiring but not so obvious feature at AirVenture near the forums plaza is the display of teen and high-school built kit planes, showcasing...

Choose Your Own AirVenture

This year’s EAA AirVenture marks my third pilgrimage to the great land of propellers, people, products and pointy jets. At this point, I cannot...


Reliving some of the amazing places I’ve flown and looking forward to the next!

Musings of a New A&P

Will weeks of A&P school make you a better builder?

WACO Aircraft

One general aviation manufacturer on my Oshkosh must-visit list is WACO. In an age of companies searching for newer and greater designs, WACO is...

EAA Raffle Cub

Welcome to Oshkosh! To kick things off EAA is raffling off a perfectly restored 1946 Piper Cub with C-90 engine and loads of structural...

Wandering with Woodstock

Getting to know our GlaStar better while exploring the Colorado Rockies.

Wrapped Up and Cozy

Continuing where I left off, I was having an internal debate on whether to stay or flee the ground of Oshkosh AirVenture with my...

Getting out of Dodge?

With the oncoming threat of severe thunderstorms Wednesday evening, many pilots are leaving the area with their aircraft for the night, or even heading...

The Seclusion Solution

How my GlaStar turned a five-hour drive into an hour.

In Case You Missed it

Dreams Take Flight

“Grandpa Kerry, where do unwanted airplane projects come from?” I choked on my ice cream....


Late. Always perpetually late. Some people are early as if by breathing, but for...

Are We There Yet?

We all know that building your own airplane is a project thats never really finished, and having a partner only complicates the process, as two viewpoints about necessary equipment must be reconciled before progress can be made. Such was the case when these two partners in an RV-9A tried to come to terms with what avionics a panel (and the pilots) really needs; by Roger Molthuis.

Home Shop Machinist

Cure for the common threadache.