What is AAM?

AAM describes the future of aviation

Advanced Air Mobility (AAM) is the evolution of air transportation created by an ecosystem of new technologies allowing people, goods, and services to move within urban and regional areas safely.


Aviation fuels today consume significant amounts of carbon. AAM aircraft are being powered with electricity or hydrogen, lowering the carbon footprint of taking your next flight.


Flights today have a pilot on board the aircraft to ensure everyone is safe, although much of the flight control is done by a computer. With lots of testing, pilots can ensure the same level of safety from the ground as they can today in the aircraft.


Airports today are key places for international travel, but require lots of space to land and shorter trips are expensive. AAM vehicles use new technologies that make it easier to take off and land in smaller spaces, at a lower cost. These changes are unlocking new ways for moving people and cargo between points, and airports are adapting already.


Controlling many aircraft in the sky safely is incredibly complex. Our communications networks are improving in speed, consistency, and security every day, allowing air traffic controllers to consider how safety can be maintained as more aircraft take to the skies.


Building aircraft takes a lot of time, people, and resources to ensure safety in all conditions. New designs and processes for building vehicles of all types are allowing aircraft to be built with the same safety standards faster, with new materials and designs, at lower costs.

Our vision

We’re working towards an industy that is.…


Above all else, for all people involved.


Travel more easily at a fraction of the cost


Using quieter, zero emission aircraft


Connecting people underserved by transportation


Unlock new routes between communities

AAM Operations

Micro Air Mobility

Range: 25 km

Small aircraft are already beginning to help today. Uses include emergency search and rescue or blood delivery, to middle or last mile courier services, and even safety assessments of large structures such as bridges and roads.


InDro Robotics Wayfinder

The Wayfinder is designed by InDro Robotics and is built for beyond visual line of sight (BVLOS) cargo shipping. Throughout 2020, it was transporting medical supplies to Penelakut Island, working closely with the First Nations Health Authority to provide COVID test kits for remote communities.


Drone / Remotely Piloted Aircraft System (RPAS)


Zero-Emission Electric