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WASP legacy pilots make history when U.S. Air Force female fighter pilots from the 25th and 36th Fighter Squadrons executed the world’s first large force training event flown by women pilots. The benchmark flight was the first time 10 female Airmen have planned, led and flown in a formation together at Osan Air Base.

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WASP Shutsy Reynolds, who took her final flight on March 15, 2018, reminds us of the importance of Veteran’s Day. Watch her video here. Learn more button after this that will take the reader to the link below.

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  • About Us

  • The National WASP WWII Museum is dedicated to honoring the life and legacy of the Women Airforce Service Pilots and preserving the legacy of Avenger Field on which most of them trained. Our mission is to educate and inspire all current and future generations with the story of the WASP – the first women to fly America’s military aircraft – women who brought honor to our nation and forever changed the role of women in military and civilian aviation.


The WASP Museum is an exciting place to visit. Guests hear stories of triumph, tragedy, and lessons learned while touching and seeing unique artifacts and aircraft. The Museum is so much more, though. It’s a school that goes on tour at airshows and in school districts. It serves as a gathering place for local and regional events. It’s a solemn memorial ground for the ashes of 13 WASP and hosts our yearly Homecoming Weekend honoring our pilots and their families. The Museum is both a place and a mission. To bring our best to every endeavor, the Museum relies on friends to supplement the work of our staff. Please consider ways you can be part of the mission today.


The National WASP WWII Museum Archive mission is to collect, protect, preserve and provide access to materials that chronicle the WASP story, it’s legacy, and the personal and professional lives of its pilots.

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