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AVT022 AviationTag Vickers VC10 (Royal Air Force) Grey Original Aircraft Skin Keychain/Luggage Tag/Etc With Lost & Found Feature
AVT022 AviationTag Vickers VC10 (Royal Air Force) Grey Original Aircraft Skin Keychain/Luggage Tag/Etc With Lost & Found Feature


 
Our Price: $27.99
Scale: Not Applicable

Stock Status:In Stock
Product Code: AVT022
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Description
 




Every tag is unique. Depending on the plane, tags may vary in terms of haptics, material thickness and colour. Small blemishes bear witness to the plane’s long history and are an authentic reminder of its glory days over the clouds.

Each tag is made from the retired original aircraft fuselage skin of the featured aircraft, and is numbered. Size: 1.37 x 3.46 inch (35 x 88 mm)

Lost & Found Service
AviationTag also offers a bonus lost and found service. Thanks to the unique combination of serial number, plane type and honest finder, your tag can be traced back to AviationTag who will do their best to get your things back to you as quickly as possible. Just be sure to register your tag at https://www.aviationtag.com/en/aviationtag-registration/

Aircraft Featured
It was 17 November 1967 when our Vickers VC10 from the British Aircraft Corporation (BAC) completed its maiden flight for the British Royal Air Force. Shortly afterwards it was registered as XV-106. In an official ceremony it was then christened the “Thomas Mottershead VC” after a legendary sergeant a short time later. In 1977, the aircraft had its first royal encounter when it appeared in the Finningley Royal Flypast in honour of Queen Elisabeth II and her Silver Jubilee.

On 27 July 1979, Queen Elizabeth II, Prince Philip and Prince Andrew then flew with the XV-106 to Lusaka to attend a Commonwealth meeting.

In 1994, the VC10 was repurposed as a tanker and cargo plane until it was finally taken out of commission in 2012 and has now been reborn as your royal Aviationtag.

About AviationTags
Alongside commercial planes like the Boeing 747 or the Airbus A340, we have also given historical aircraft like the DC-3 “candy bomber” a second life as an Aviationtag. But this also allows us to preserve important and interesting parts of aviation history.

See the video below which shows how an AviationTag comes to life.