The de Havilland Tiger Moth first flew in late October 1931 and, after being accepted into RAF service as a trainer the following year, has enjoyed widespread use and universal popularity ever since. Surviving into the jet age, the diminutive biplane was finally retired from RAF service in 1959. Over 7,000 were produced, with an estimated number of over 250 still flying today
Descended from the `Moths`line if light Aircraft The Tiger Moth proved to be an excellent Aircraft to begin Flight training in. The Tiger Moth was built strong enough to withstand the rigours of new pilots, but still let them experience the thrill of aerobatic flight. They were used around the world and also manufactured in Canada by the De Havilland Canada Company.
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