AMARC Experience - Home Page
Saturday, August 18, 2018

The purpose of this site is to provide a comprehensive source of information to all those interested in aviation on the important job that the 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group (AMARG) carries out in support of the various branches of the US Military and other Government agencies. If this is your first visit a good place to start is our About AMARC Experience page accessed using the 'User Guide' menu at the top of this page, followed by the pages under the 'About AMARG' menu.

We hope you enjoy your visit.


Please note that this is an unofficial site and that the information is not provided as a service of the United States Air Force or 309th Aerospace Maintenance and Regeneration Group . The official 309 AMARG web Site can be found by clicking HERE.

Welcome the new AMARC Experience website!

It's been a long time in coming but here it is. The old website was getting long in the tooth and did not support mobile devices very well. This new site is browser responsive so people using mobile phones and smaller tablets should find the user experience a lot nicer. The database has been re-written and provides some more functionality, and there will be more to come when time allows.

If you visit regularly you will be seeing some new pages and web sections appearing over time. Many ideas have been put on the back burner but now the new site is up and running these will be worked on and released to the general public. The idea is to extend the scope of what the AMARC Experience covers but keep it within the core area of historical U.S. military aviation operation, storage and disposition.

New pages which will be made available over the next couple of weeks include;

- History of aircraft storage at Davis-Monthan AFB.
- AMARC movement summaries from pre-2006
- 1950s & 1960s U.S. Air Force aircraft storage statistics
- Military Assistance Program database
... and More pictures

As always, data will be continually added and updated. There will obviously be some bugs and problems to sort out along the way. all part of the wonderful world of web sites and software development. If you experience an issue please do not contact us just yet, changes are still being made to make the website fully operational. Having said that, if you experience a major problem that prevents you from using a certain page or any part of the site please let us know.

Fairchild Republic A-10A Thunderbolt II 81-0987

Fairchild Republic A-10A Thunderbolt II 81-0987 was flown into AMARC on September 18, 2003 onboard a Lockheed C-5 Galaxy from Almed Al-Jaber Air Base, Kuwait. It was dismatled on pallets but damage that could be seen to the rear of its fuselage made it instantly recognizable as one of the most famous A-10 Thunderbolts to have ever been in service.

Fairchild Republic A-10A Thunderbolt II 81-0987   Fairchild Republic A-10A Thunderbolt II 81-0987


This website uses cookies to help provide you with the best experience we can.

By using the website and agreeing to this policy, you consent to our use of cookies in accordance with the terms of this policy. Learn more

I understand

How we use Cookies

We may collect information about your computer, including your IP address, operating system and browser type, for system administration and in order to create reports. This is statistical data about our users’ browsing actions and patterns, and does not identify any individual.

The only cookies in use on our site are for Google Analytics. Google Analytics is a web analytics tool that helps website owners understand how visitors engage with their website. Google Analytics customers can view a variety of reports about how visitors interact with their website so that they can improve it. Like many services, Google Analytics uses first-party cookies to track visitor interactions as in our case, where they are used to collect information about how visitors use our site. We then use the information to compile reports and to help us improve our site.

Cookies contain information that is transferred to your computer’s hard drive. These cookies are used to store information, such as the time that the current visit occurred, whether the visitor has been to the site before and what site referred the visitor to the web page. Google Analytics collects information anonymously. It reports website trends without identifying individual visitors. You can opt out of Google Analytics without affecting how you visit our site – for more information on opting out of being tracked by Google Analytics across all websites you use, visit this Google page.

Other Website Sections

  • Tuscon Scrapyards

    Tuscon Scrapyards

    Due to the proximity of the main Aerospace Maintenance And Regeneration Center (AMARC) many aircraft that depart from there end
    Read More
  • Military Assistance Program

    Military Assistance Program

    What was the Military Assistance Program? Following World War II relations between the Soviet Union and the USA deteriated quickly.
    Read More