“The merit of the future is that it is not set,”

as stated by Bertrand de Jouvenel, profoundly resonates with the aviation industry's ethos. 

We are active participants in shaping our future, driven by innovation and determination. This philosophy underlines our commitment to transcending boundaries and realizing ambitious goals.

As we progress through the 21st century, de Jouvenel's teachings inspire our advancements in technology and sustainable practices, reminding us that our actions and aspirations shape the future of aviation.

Reference: Bertrand de Jouvenel (31 October 1903 – 1 March 1987), French philosopher, political economist, and futurist.


"Behind the Scenes: Exploring Aircraft Details and Maintenance Records"
"From the Ground Up:
Examining Aircraft Details at the Hangar Floor Inspection Desk"

In the picture below: the typical hangar desk

“Inspecting from the Hangar Floor: A Desk-Level Perspective of CRJ Aircraft Details”

​Rachel McKay has taken part in numerous aircraft transactions. Her extensive career in aviation spans more than four decades. She started out in naval aviation, then worked on the Airbus production, and later took care of maintaining commercial jet aircraft. Since the early 2000s, she has specialized in business aircraft, including large corporate jets.

Throughout the years, she was able to establish strong relationships and partnerships with principal players in the aviation industry, like; aircraft manufacturers, maintenance companies, financing institutions, broker counterparts, and insurance agencies. Thus, to better assist her clients in receiving the best possible services they deserve.

She has also been re-elected to a second term as President of the non-profit “German Aviation Expert Association” (GAEA), and frequently, as a Publicly Appointed Sworn Expert Witness, her expertise is used in court cases.


“It is my pleasure to assist my clients to overcome the hassles and time-consuming details of these not complicated, but complex transactions.”  

Rachel McKay


  • Cessna C172, C172RG 
  • Piper PA28, Meridian, Malibu  
  • Robin Acrobat DR400



  • Airbus Industrie A300 
  • Airbus Industrie A310 
  • Hawker Siddely HS748
  • Boeing B707
  • Boeing B727
  • Boeing B737
  • Lockheed L1011

In the picture below: 

  “Behind the Scenes: Reviewing Aircraft Records at the MRO/CAMO Desk”


By Rachel, personally appraised aircraft (so far)

Airbus Airliner

  • A320class

ACJ – Airbus Corporate Jets

  • ACJ A318/319

BAe Airliner

  • BAe 146-200/300

BBJ – Boeing Business Jets

  • BBJ 747

  • BBJ 737-class

Boeing Airliner

  • B737 Classic

  • B737 NG

  • B757-class

Bombardier Airliner

  •  CRJ200

Bombardier Business Jets

  • Challenger CL300, 350, 3500, 604, 605, 850

  • Global Express, GLEX, XRS, Global 5000, Global 6000

  • LearJet 40XR, 45XR, 60XR

Textron Aviation (Cessna) Business Jets

  • Cessna Mustang, Sovereign

  • Citation CJ/1/+, CJ2/+, CJ3, CJ4,

  • XLS, XLS+, X

Textron Aviation (Hawker Beechcraft)

  • KingAir TurboProps
  • Business Jets: 400XP, 750, 850XP, 900XP

Dassault Business Jets

  • Falcon 50, 900/EX, 2000LX, 2000S, 2000EAsy, 7X

Embraer Business Jets / Airliner

  • EMB-135 / EMB-145 class
  • Legacy / Praetor 450, 500, 600, 650
  • Phenom / EMB-500

Gulfstream Business Jets

  • G450, G550

Helicopter Public Service

  • Bell 206LR
  • Euro Copter EC135, BK117

Shorts Military Trainer

  •  S.312 Mk1  

Pilatus Private TurboProp and Military Trainer

  • PC-9
  • Pilatus PC-12

PZL Mielec (Sikorsky) Military Transport

  • M28 Skytruck

Note: Due to ongoing work in progress, this list might not be complete