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        Driggs Airport News

        Driggs Airport

        Driggs Airport News

        Recent News

        Driggs Airmail June 2024 Newsletter

        June 9, 2024

        CAUTION 50' CRANE

        April 18, 2024

        Contact Information
        Driggs-Reed Airport

        253 Warbird Lane
        Driggs, Idaho 83422

        Teton Aviation (FBO)

        Phone: (208) 354-3100

        Airport Manager

        Phone: (208) 354-2362 x 2195
        Email: mfox@driggsidaho.org

        Hours: Monday-Thursday 8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.
        Friday 8:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.

        Driggs Airmail June 2024 Newsletter

        Read more

        EAA Chapter 1049 June Monthly Meeting

        Runway Shift Project Update June 3rd 2024

        DBE Participation Goal - Teleconference

        CAUTION 50' CRANE

        CAUTION 50' CRANE

        Welcome New Board Member, Kevin Schaum

        Nashua Park RV / Tiny Home for Sale

        2024 Annual Invoicing Packet

        Payments Due April 30th 2024

        2024 Invoicing Requirements Insurance & Registration Submission

        Submit Insurance & Registration Due April 30th 2024

        KDIJ Based Pilot 100LL Fuel Discount Program

        Invitation To Bid - Runway Shift Project

        Runway Shift Letter From the Mayor

        Airport Board Opening

        The City of Driggs is seeking to fill an open position with the Airport Board effective February 1, 2024.  The Board term is 3 years and the meetings are held the second Monday of every month at 5 pm in the City Center.

        Youth flight opportunities

        There are several opportunities organized by the local Experimental Aircraft Association in Teton Valley for young people to fly for free.

        First Ever Full-time Airport Manager at DIJ

        Meredith Fox is excited to call Driggs her new home and brings a wealth of experience to her new role.

        We think you might have questions on the Airport Runway Project!

        So, we've updated our FAQ page to help answer your questions!

        Approach flying like a fighter pilot with Angle of Attack

        Every sortie in the Navy we trained to use our Angle of Attack (AoA) indicator in all our flight regimes, especially landing aboard the aircraft carrier.  Even in general aviation (GA), flying with an AoA indicator is a safer, more precise and more comfortable way to fly.  This is especially true in the backcountry.  This article will explain why.

        How not to start learning aerobatics!

        Let us start by saying perhaps I did not choose the easiest route and I never expected to fully embrace aerobatics because, I hate to admit it, but I was afraid of flying.  I had no problem building and flying R/C planes but putting my life in a real plane that I was in charge of seemed to be where I drew the line.

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        left tree

        Airport Headquarters
        253 Warbird Lane
        Driggs, Idaho 83422

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