CAMP AMA for teenagers between the ages of 13 and 17 years old, with skill levels from beginner to advanced.
Virtual AMA JUNIOR CAMP for kids between the ages of 5 and 13.

AMA Jr. Camp 2021 was is an online, virtual camp experience, developed and presented by the Academy of Model Aeronautics. It was designed to be a fun, preparatory course for youth ages 5-13 to learn model aviation fundamentals that will help to prepare them for future, more advanced aeromodeling opportunities.

The AMA Education Department proudly recommends the following AUTHORIZED AMA STE(A)M PROGRAM partners who promote the highest standards of STEM/STE(A)M education utilizing model aviation as an integral part of the curriculum.

Introducing the AMA BETA, our next generation free flight flyer! This model is perfect for beginners and experts alike.

AMA Jr. Camp is an online, virtual camp experience, developed and presented by the Academy of Model Aeronautics. It is designed to be a fun, preparatory course for youth ages 5-13 to learn model aviation fundamentals that will help to prepare them for future, more advanced aeromodeling opportunities

Does your club want to introduce model aviation to its youth, newcomers, friends and neighbors? If you answered "yes," you will want to learn more about the AMA's TAG grant program.

AMA Jr. Camp is an online, virtual camp experience, developed and presented by the Academy of Model Aeronautics. It is designed to be a fun, preparatory course for youth ages 5-12 to learn model aviation fundamentals that will help to prepare them for future, more advanced aeromodeling opportunities

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FAA STEM-AVSED Program (Aviation & Space Education)

The mission of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) is to provide the safest, most efficient aerospace system in the world.

Sir George Cayley, often called the Father of Aeronautics, designed a helicopter powered by a bow-string mechanism with feather blades (similar to the reproduction shown here). Later, he experimented by flying a model with multiple adjustable surfaces, allowing him to understand how every change affected the model’s flight. This model is a ½ scale replica of his original 1804 model. Cayley used the data from these experiments to publish his On Aerial Navigation in 1809.