The home of everything related to Twin Navion and Camair aircraft
Visitors since March 30, 2002
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A beautiful early image of N91193. To read more about NAV-4-65, click here.
Photo courtesy of Riley Aircraft Co. via Gretchen Brauninger
The Twin Navion is one of general aviation's most misunderstood light aircraft, stemming from the fact that three distinct (and one
not so distinct) versions were marketed, each in relatively small numbers. Although the single Navion has been an easily
recognizable fixture on airports around the globe since 1946, few people are familiar with any of the conversions offered to turn
the Navion into the world's first post-war light twin.
This website is our attempt at correcting misconceptions, dispelling rumors and giving owners and enthusiasts resources and information.
Please pass on your comments about the site or share your information.
Types of Navions
Individual Aircraft Histories
We certainly want to make our appreciation known for the help we've received, literally from around the globe. Without everyone's
assistance this website would have only a fraction of the information that it does.
The Alberta Aviation Museum,
The American Navion Society (Navioneers),
Robert Andrews Jr.,
Joost de Wit,
Eugene Fagan III,
Lillian B. Hall,
The Iowa Aviation Heritage Museum,
The Mid Atlantic Air Museum,
Navion Aircraft International,
Gordon Nesbitt II,
Walter K. van Tilborg,
Alf Wong and
Last, but not least, this page could not be possible without Ken McTavish. A life-long Navion fanatic, Ken has spent decades and a small fortune amassing his collection of anything
Navion. This includes singles, twins and Rangemasters, books, magazines, brochures, photos, toys, models and clothes. In 1975 he purchased his own Twin Navion, C-FNHN (s/n:
TTN-61) and restored it with the help of his brother and stepfather. His work was rewarded in 1979 with the American Navion
Society's Flagship award.