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From the cockpit of the reliable Gazelle or the state-of-the-art Bell 505, it’s clear the Montenegrin Air Force has the best interests of its people and neighbors at heart.


Mountains and Flamingos


Although it’s known as a stunning summer destination because of its 183 miles of sun-drenched Mediterranean beaches, Montenegro is named for its


rugged


mountains – “monte” means mountain and ‘negro” means black. The nation also has the largest lake in Southern Europe, Lake Skadar, which is home to more than 270 bird species including pink flamingos.


56 Nov/Dec 2020


All these mountains, lakes and beaches give this country a flight training advantage. Montenegro averages 270 flight days per year, including 180 with sunny clear skies. This allows continuity in VFR, IFR, and NVG flight training. And with a variety of temperatures, heavy wind conditions, and high altitudes, it provides excellent conditions for basic and advanced helicopter pilot training in extreme climate conditions, ranging from minus 40 F in winter up to 113 F during the summer.


Montenegro may be geographically small, but the people make it one of the most open, kindhearted, and in all honesty, hardest-working nations.


They yearn


to grow and expand their capabilities, knowledge — and air fleet.


“There is a plan for procuring two additional Bell 505s, which will replace the Gazelle helicopters for basic and advanced training,” Blagojevic says. “We will continue with our training of the


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