Business aviation provides companies big returns and Jet Cards are an easy way to access private travel with high levels of control and accountability
Users of private aviation know first hand how it can boost business. No Plane, No Gain is an industry organization supported by both the National Business Aviation Association and General Aviation Manufacturers Association and has gain supporters from a wide range of private jet users, including CEOs of major private and public companies. High profile endorsers have ranged from Neil Armstrong and Arnold Palmer to Warren Buffett.
Flying by private jet or turboprop for business or leisure supports the community you are based in and the places you fly, according to a new government study
Flying privately is not only good for you and your business. Flying via private aviation has a big, positive impact on both your base community and the places you fly. Manassas Regional Airport (HEF) delivers an annual impact with $375,492,000 in economic activity, according to a study commissioned by the Virginia Department of Aviation, and reported by No Plane, No Gain, an advocacy group supported by the National Business Aviation Association and General Aviation Manufacturers Association.
When business aviation is featured in the media, it’s usually about celebrities or excess. The truth couldn’t be further, explains the General Aviation Manufacturer’s Association
Business aviation drives the economy in all 50 states generating over $200 billion in economic benefits, but one area that rarely gets recognition is the industry’s contributions to those in need.
If you think private jets are just for big companies and the super rich, you’re wrong. Jet Cards enable even smaller companies to access private aviation
Business aviation employs over one million jobs in the U.S. spread over all 50 states. The result is over $200 billion in economic activity. But you don’t have to be a Fortune 500 company to gain the benefits of private aviation, according to research sponsored by No Plane No Gain, an advocacy group coordinated by the National Business Aviation Association and General Aviation Manufacturers Association.
Good air service is a key to economic development, but more U.S. cities lose commercial airline service each year. However, private aviation bridges the gap.
Business aviation provides a critical transportation lifeline to thousands of communities all across the U.S. that have little or no airline service. Some 41% of business aircraft are flown to towns with little or no air service. Research by No Plane No Gain, an advocacy group, points out when a company needs to reach clients, manage far-flung facilities, or seek out new opportunities, business aviation is often the only viable option.