Why does AAM matter?

Flight must be zero-emission

Aviation accounts for around 2 percent of global CO2 emissions, and the total climate impact may be 3 times greater.

In order to hit targets given by The Paris Agreement, ICAO has set the goal of net zero aviation emissions by 2050. We’re determined to help make net zero aviation a reality in Canada.

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Everyone must benefit

AAM is being developed to reach everyone, especially those underserved by existing transportation.


Local communities must be consulted before their needs can be known.


Shorter trips in smaller aircraft must not be too expensive for the public.


Flights must reach rural and remote communities that need mobility most.

Urgent Medical Deliveries

Happening Now

Transporting medical lab samples and prescription drugs between rural areas on BC’s coast keeps nurses in communities that need them and gives residents more control over their health.

Read InDro Robotics case study →

Clean, Reliable Package Delivery

Happening Now

Delivering packages between places is valuable when land or sea options cannot be counted on. Doing so with net zero emissions will be necessary in tomorrow's transportation ecosystem.

Read Drone Delivery Canada case study →

Regional Connectivity

Pilot Stage

Harbour Air, North America’s largest seaplane operator, connects communities across the west coast of Canada. After a test flight in 2019, they are now working on an electric version of their aircraft to enter service by 2023.

Read Harbour Air case study →

Air Ambulance

Concept Stage

Every moment counts in an emergency. Having an air solution for paramedics can save lives in a city where traffic on roads slows down an ambulance. While still a few years from safe operations within cities, the potential for this service is too significant not to mention.

Read Helijet case study →