Each year 140,000 people descend on Northamptonshire and visit the world-famous Silvertone Circuit for the British Grand Prix. The event lasts the whole weekend, kicking off with practice and qualifying on the Friday. Here, you will witness history being made as the drivers battle it out and race to victory. Which driver will be lifting […]
For our February hotel of the month, the team at Atlas Helicopters have chosen Le Manoir Aux Quat’Saisons, and we think you’ll love it too. Located in the Oxfordshire village of Great Milton, the Le Manoir aux Quat’Saisons is surrounded by flowered lawns and orchards, making it the ideal setting for a luxurious and tranquil […]
Atlas Helicopters Ltd will be relocating its HQ and operation from Lee on Solent to Lasham Airfield effective the 2nd March 2016. We’re still growing Having enjoyed 14 fruitful years at Lee on Solent, the opportunity of relocating the operation to Lasham was just too tempting to turn down. MD and pilot, Mike Burns, commented: […]
The time has come to announce the next Hotel of the Month, and with the arrival of a star chef this January, we have crowned Gidleigh Park as a top destination. Gidleigh Park lies in the heart of North Dartmoor near the small parish town, Chagford Devon. The large tudor-house is surrounded by rich Devonshire […]
If you’re a football fan and it’s January, then that can only mean one thing – the FA Cup. It’s that special time of year when the lower league minnows test their mettle against the Premiership millionaires in the hope of providing a memorable giant-killing. Here at Atlas Helicopters, with our south coast base on […]
I was four years old when I first told my parents I wanted to be a helicopter pilot. We lived on the south coast a short distance from the sea, and would regularly see the search and rescue helicopter flying around, which I’m sure is where I got the idea. Being a fairly difficult (expensive) […]
Leonardo da Vinci once remarked that ‘once you have tasted flight, you will walk the earth with your eyes turned upwards’. The irony is that once airborne, humans have a definite tendency to look back down again, in order to see the world in a perspective that only flight can give.