Dear colleagues, dear friends of the Aviation Museum,noteLUFT

the aviation museum will be closed until May 20, 2020 for the occasion.
We are reacting to the current situation, spread of the pathogen COVID-19.

The duty of care applies to both our volunteers and our visitors.

Like all museums and leisure facilities, we decided at short notice to adapt our aviation museum to this situation.

From May 21, 2020 we will reopen our Aviation Museum with the following rules and restrictions:

- The pilot's license for children is currently not available
- the cinema is closed
- The Antonov cannot be viewed from the inside
- there will be no guided tours
- Masks are mandatory (can be purchased in the museum)

Please also inform all volunteers and members who do not become aware of this in this way.

Take good care of you !

Drawing for the board

Klaus-Dieter Hoppe


Editor's note:

What is particularly important to us: Thank you very much to all the people who take care of sick and old people in particular, but also take care of us, THANKS !. Oh yes, that Grandpa and Grandma are not allowed to help with the necessary childcare, we find it particularly bad!

01.12.2019: Remote Control-Airplane Bücker Bü 133 Jungmeister

The Bücker Bü 133 Jungmeister, who arrived a few weeks ago, is now hanged at the final spot in the back of Hall I. The existing Piper is now located in Hall II above the engines.


01.12.2019: Fieseler Storch has arrived

A remote control-pilot from Barsinghausen built a model of the Fieseler Storch and made it available to the museum as a permanent loan.


The Fieseler storch is currently still in the office and waiting for it to be set up.


05.12.2019: An der Ausstellung wird noch gearbeitet. Derzeit ist der Zutritt noch nicht möglich, aber man kann sie links von der Antonov in der Halle II entdecken. Erste Einblicke hier:

steuer00(sorry, dieses Bild ist ein wenig unscharf, wird bei Gelegenheit erneuert)




05.12.2019: Model airplane Bleriot arrived

At the entrance to the hangar I, a Bleriot from Merklin parts was built on a wooden platform. Now it is replaced by a much nicer machine. A model airplane from Barsinghausen built it and made it available to the museum as a permanent loan.