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The only full color magazine dedicated to covering the seaplane community around the world for seaplanes and their pilots.

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March/April 2024
Water Flying

Greenville Feature

Cover Story: Greenville's 50th Year

Outside of Alaska’s Lake Hood and a few other spots in Alaska, you won’t find a higher concentration of seaplanes in one place than on Moosehead Lake in Greenville, Maine, on the weekend after Labor Day. The International Seaplane Fly-In is to the seaplane community what Sun ‘n Fun and EAA’s AirVenture are to the Experimental aircraft community. But while these events have grown to become large aviation industry trade shows, Greenville has retained, and become renowned for, its laid-back intimacy and down-home hospitality.


A Widgeon is Blessed

Choosing a name for an airplane requires some discernment and in this case there were specific criteria. For example, the name should connect the airplane to the place, and it should be in the local language. While looking through the Aleut Dictionary the author came across the phrase “Slam Agakux,” which means “A Storm is Coming.” Done. That was it. No question about it.


Seaplanes in Chile

Despite a 4,000-mile-long Pacific coastline and many freshwater lakes and fjords, especially in the southern Patagonia region, Chile has but one commercial seaplane operation.

Seaplane pilots and non-pilots that are fans of seaplanes, if you are not getting Water Flying magazine you are missing out on the only full color magazine dedicated to covering the entire seaplane community from Alaska to Florida from Australia to Lake Como, Italy and all points in between.

While most of the readers of Water Flying are seaplane rated pilots, an ever increasing number of non-pilot fans of seaplanes are receiving the magazine by joining the Seaplane Pilots Association.

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