Dynon Announces “Relief” For RV Builders


Dynon Avionics announced today that it is offering a 5% rebate on certain Dynon and Advanced Flight Systems products for RV builders in an effort to help offset some of the cost increases those builders have experienced recently.

“The world of experimental aircraft builders is a small one,” says company president Robert Hamilton. “I’ve met many of you at Oshkosh and other shows over the years, and I know the commitment it takes to build and maintain your own airplane. When some of us have misfortune, it is felt by all of us. We’re in this together. The difficulties that Van’s has experienced over the last six months is known to us. We have seen the effects through decreased sales to RV builders, and know the pain firsthand from our own employees who are in the process of building RVs.”

The company’s program amounts to a 5% rebate on Dynon or AFS products purchased between January 30 and April 15, 2024, which is the end of Sun ‘n Fun. The products include both large and small SkyView HDX displays, the Advanced Flight Systems AF-6600 display, all the popular accessories (ADAHRS units, engine monitoring, etc.) as well as Dynon’s remote transponder and com radios.

“Because we know that some kit lead times may be longer than usual, we will also warrant these products for an additional year (4 years, instead of the usual 3),” says Dynon, noting that for the builders to be eligible they will have to provide “documentation from you showing proof that you are an affected customer.”

Hamilton concludes with, “We are experimental builders and owners here at Dynon, and our goal has always been to help make it affordable for anyone and everyone who wants to fly. That is our mission, and has been for 24 years.”

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Marc Cook
Marc Cook is a veteran special-interest journalist who started as a staffer at AOPA Pilot in the late 1980s. Marc has built two airplanes, an Aero Designs Pulsar XP and a Glasair Aviation Sportsman, and now owns a 180-hp, steam-gauge-adjacent GlaStar based in western Oregon. Marc has 5000 hours spread over 200-plus types and four decades of flying.


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