Enjoy the dream of flYing

Freedom above the clouds

Icarus, Leonardo da Vinci, Otto Lilienthal, the Wright brothers – the dream of flying has accompanied mankind since early years. One man who played a major role in turning this vision into an everyday reality was Hugo Junkers (1859 – 1935). He influenced the development of aviation in the 20th century with his many patents – among other things with his revolutionary idea of using the light and resistant corrugated aluminium sheet for the construction of an aircraft.

In 1919, for example, the Junkers F13, the world’s first all-metal passenger aircraft, took off from Dessau on its maiden flight. 100 years later, the stylish replicas of the Junkers icons are once again conquering the aviation skies and showing that dreams can come true through visionaries – then as now.

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Eine Aufnahme von zwei Piloten die sich auf einen Flügel anlehnen

The Junkers A50 Junior

The junior from corrugated iron is waiting for you

The Junkers A50 Junior was the world’s first sports aircraft. The single-engine, two-seat low-wing monoplane with an oval fuselage cross-section took to the skies for the first time in 1929. Today, the Junkers A50 Junior is being reissued as an exceptional ultralight aircraft handcrafted with design adaptations and state-of-the-art technology that have transported the airplane into the present.

The Junkers F13

For you, yesterday’s dream can become a reality today

In 1919, the Junkers F13 was the world’s first all-metal commercial aircraft capable of carrying passengers, mail and cargo. Today, the Junkers F13 is taking off again, offering you the unique experience of traveling through the air as it did 100 years ago. The visionary idea came from the passionate pilot Dieter Morszek, who had the new Junkers F13 faithfully recreated by his design team – and now you can benefit from it.

Eine Aufnahme eines Junker F13

For your Dream of flying

Our fleet

Junkers A50 Junior

Junkers A60

Coming soon

Junkers F13

Flying is freedom in the third dimension. Tom Wolfe
Writing history means shaping the future Victor Klemperer