We have arranged a VIP tour of the factory floor at Boeing Everett on Sept 20 at 10:30 AM
Lunch afterwards can be at the 112th St Diner, a 50s style diner http://112thstreetdiner.com/
Or at Spiro’s Pizza & Pasta http://www.ilovespiros.com/mukilteo.php
Or the Mukilteo Speedway Cafe http://www.yelp.com/biz/mukilteos-speedway-cafe-mukilteo
Following lunch, we’ve arranged a dedicated tour of the Flying Heritage Museum from 2-4 PM
If you are interested in participating, please contact Byron Faber – firstname.lastname@example.org
The Future of Flight Aviation Center & Boeing Tour is located in Mukilteo, Wash., 25 miles north of Seattle. The Everett, Wash., facility is home to the 747, 767, 777 and 787 Dreamliner production lines. The Everett Facility is the largest building in the world by volume at 13,385,378 m3 (472,370,319 cu ft) and covers 399,480 m2 (98.3 acres)
All tours are conducted in English and last 90 minutes.
- Boeing does not permit still photos or video cameras on the tour.
- Children must be at least 4 feet (122 cm) tall to go on the tour.
- Visitors may not carry babies on the tour. There is no child-care facility at the Future of Flight & Boeing Tour and there are no exceptions to these safety regulations.
- No personal items are allowed on the tour including: purses, backpacks, cameras, binoculars, cell phones, etc. Lockers are available on-site, for a small fee, at the Future of Flight.
- The tour may require a one-third-mile walk, 21 steep stairs and an elevator ride.
- There are restroom facilities and a café at the Future of Flight, but restrooms are not available during the tour.
- No food or drink are allowed on the Boeing Tour.
The planes within the Flying Heritage Collection were created at a time when aeronautical discovery had evolved to aviation mastery. Finely crafted by distinguished design bureaus with leading technologies of the 1930s and 1940s, the main emphasis of the collection includes combat aircraft from World War II.
Examples include U.S., British, German, Russian and Japanese types, which were often pitted against each other in great air battles. These rare survivors were researched, hunted down and sometimes recovered from former battlegrounds and airfields. While a few specimens were rebuilt by previous owners, the majority on display have received restoration of the highest authenticity.