The A-10 and the Historical "White 33" P-38 will be the Heritage Flight for the Air Show

Besides the many fabulous Warbirds the amazing USAF Thunderbirds will be there!

Aerobatics and performances by the Thunderbirds will be featured both days of the air show, along with precision aerobatic teams like the Trojan Flyers. “Dogfights” between Allied and Axis WWII fighters are also to be staged.


Mark your calendar & join in the fun!



Colorado Springs museums to benefit from air show!

The Pikes Peak Regional Air Show is run by a volunteer 501(c)3 nonprofit organization, and proceeds from the air show will benefit three museums:

The National Museum of World War II Aviation
The Ft. Carson 4th Infantry Division Museum

The Peterson Air and Space Museum

A Very Special Thanks To All Our Sponsors Who Have Helped Make This Airshow A Reality

Air Force Space Command • Anschutz Foundation • AV Fuel Corp • Chief Petroleum • Colorado Springs Airport • Doss Aviation • Champion Windows •  Doss Aviation • El Paso County • El Pomar Foundation •  Ent Federal Credit Union • Firestone Complete Auto Care • Gazette Telegraph • GE Johnson • Glaser Energy • Harris Corporation •  Presidential Limousine, Inc. • Kirkpatrick Bank • Navy Federal Credit Union • Nor'wood Development • Perkins Motors • Phil Long Ford • Red Noland Auto • RMC Distributing • Silverkey • Silver & DeBoskey, P.C. • USAA • Wendys
Due to variability of events, factors and costs, ALL PRICING, TIMES, SCHEDULING AND PROGRAMS CAN CHANGE AT ANY TIME.

"When once you have tasted flight, you will forever walk the earth with your eyes turned skyward, for there you have been, and there you will always long to return."

Leonardo Da Vinci

"Never fly the A model of anything."

World War II Pilot Officer Edward Thompson of 433 (RCAF) Squadron

"Air power is like poker. A second-best hand is like none at all - it will cost you dough and win you nothing."

General George Kenney, Commander of Allied Air Forces in the Southwest Pacific, 1942-45

"Pershing won [WWI] without even looking into an airplane, let alone going up in one. If they had been of such importance he'd have tried at least a ride. . . "

John Wingate Weeks, U.S. Secretary of War, 1921