Since 1939, Americans have celebrated aviation and the beginning of flight on Oroville Wright's birthday, August 19. As this date draws near, use this occasion to celebrate the start and evolution of flight with this Aviation Day card! Honor the ingenuity, sacrifices, and hard work that made air and space travel possible for us today by sending this Aviation Day card to your loved ones!
The margin of error in flying should be zero. The fact that mankind has discovered away to fly in a heavy metal chunk is a sign of intelligence. Being in the aviation industry is not an easy feat. Those who are in it deserves all the respect they can get. So today we celebrate them greatly and remind your friends with this card too!
Sending this card reminds everyone about how flying is a surreal experience. We are able to do this because of the pioneers who have discovered the power of flight. Today we celebrate them and everyone in the aviation industry. Say thank you and remind others to do the same too.
Although it may seem like a lot of people are afraid to fly, aviophobia afflicts only a small percentage of the population. Yes, we might be anxious but to have the ability to fly anywhere in the world is something so great! Today we shall celebrate our aviation pioneers! Remind your friends too.
Throughout the world, millions of people fly from place to place every single day. Though common in today's world, flight was nearly impossible just 100 years ago. To celebrate this incredible achievement, send this Aviation Day card to everyone you know on August 19! Learn about the Wright brothers and their incredible achievements. Make this special date a day to remember just how far we've come.
In 1939, President Franklin Delano Roosevelt established National Aviation Day by presidential proclamation designating the anniversary of Orville Wright's birthday for the observance. Today we are still celebrating the great pioneers of aviation. Let's joint hands and cheer for the industry!
Two American inventors and aviation pioneers, the Wright brothers are credited with inventing and building the world's first successful airplane and making the first controlled powered and sustained heavier-than-air human flight on December 17, 1903. After launching, the machine flew for 120 feet. Man flew. Since that day, aviation exploded into the skies.
How many times have you flown above the clouds? Have you ever stopped to think about the history of aviation? On August 19, celebrate the beginning of flight with this Aviation Day card! Remember the people who have come before you to make your travel possible and the brothers who started it all. Send this Aviation Day card to celebrate air and space travel today!
It has always been a dream of mankind to be able to fly. We have observed birds soaring up high and our pioneers devised the technology for us to enjoy the power of flight today. For those in the aviation industry, the sky will always be their home. Salute and appreciate their contribution today!
Apart from celebrating the pioneers of aviation, we also need to express our gratitude to the pilots and everyone in the aviation industry who has worked hard in keeping our skies and nation safe. Salute to them today and ask your friends to join in too.
Spread your wings on the National Aviation Day. Appreciate the ability to view the world from up above. We have our pioneers to thank for this ability. Enjoy the sense of freedom of flying in the skies with all of your friends.
For centuries, humans have been fascinated by flight. In ancient China, kites few to investigate the weather. Inventors such as Leonardo da Vinci developed many ideas about flight, too. Gliders and balloons lifted humans into the sky, but none of the inventions gave a person control of where they flew. Today we celebrate the fact that this dream as come true.
Yes, some of us still stare in wonder out the plane's window as we ponder something that seems delightfully impossible. We are, after all, sitting inside a giant flying machine traveling many hundreds of miles per hour, thousands of feet above the landscape below. We owe it to the pioneers for blessing us with this ability and today we celebrate their contribution together.