As well as the aerial side of the event, the LGACS includes strong participation from various vehicle clubs and private vehicle owners who bring along their rare, vintage, prestige or ex-military cars, lorries, tractors, PSVs and motorcycles.
Vehicle’s already booked in
Hundreds of vehicles cover the full spectrum of ground based transport from century old steam through to modern supercars.
If you’d like to exhibit your vehicle, please fill in an application form (please go through your club if you are applying to be in a club group area).
Images from previous years giving a flavour of the event can be found here
Traders, Exhibitors & Forms
We have approximately 80 pitches available for traders and exhibitors at the show. We have a good selection of traders selling books, toys, model kits, artwork, antiques and collectables, craft goods, clothing as well as various other aviation and motor related products.
If you’d like to trade or exhibit at the show, please fill in an application form. Charities welcome – after all, we are here to raise money for Children in Need and other local good causes!
If you’d like to attend the show as a vehicle exhibitor, trader or craft fair participant please fill in the appropriate form…
Flying 13:00 – 17:00
|BBMF Avro Lancaster. The mission of the RAF BBMF is to maintain the priceless artefacts of our national heritage in airworthy condition in order to commemorate those who have fallen in the service of this country. Flown by Flight Lieutenant Tim Dunlop, Flight Lieutenant Seb Davey, Flight Lieutenant Neil Farrell or Flight Lieutenant Paul Wise, PA474 is one of the 7,377 that were built and rolled off the production line at the Vickers Armstrong Broughton factory at Hawarden Airfield, Chester on 31 May 1945, just after the war in Europe came to an end.||The Hawker Hurricane ...the fighter that won the Battle of Britain. This example of the Hawker fighter was built by Canadian Car and Foundry as a Hurricane I, with the serial AE977, and delivered to the RAF in September 1940. It 'landed' at Biggin Hill Heritage Hangar in 2012 and was registered as G-CHTK in 2013. Currently painted to represent Hurricane Mk.I P2921 ‘Blue Peter’ flown by Pete Brothers of 32 Squadron, Biggin Hill during 1940|
|Extra 330SC flown by Mark Jefferies - British champion. This aircraft is one of the best aerobatic planes of all time. Cameras at the ready for Mark's take-off where he flips the aircraft onto its wing tip and climbs away sideways! What follows is a masterclass in extreme aerobatics that push pilot and aircraft to the limit.||The Republic P-47 Thunderbolt, nicknamed the 'Jug', was a World War II era fighter aircraft produced by the United States from 1941 through 1945 and operated in the UK by the 8th Air Force USAAF/USAF during World War 2. Its primary armament was eight .50-caliber machine guns and in the fighter-bomber ground-attack role it could carry five-inch rockets or a bomb load of 2,500 pounds. (1,103 kg).|
|Wacky Wabbit, T6 Harvard “Advanced Trainer” you can have a unique flight experience in "Wacky Rabbit" from Duxford. Once you get up close to the Harvard you will realise why this was the Advanced Trainer of the RAF and many other Air Forces around the world. As you climb inside the cockpit you will step back in time to the 1940’s as there is no mistaking its wartime military heritage.||The L29 is a former Soviet Union fast jet trainer. Some years ago Mark Jefferies imported this aircraft. The first of type in the UK. The L-29 was made in CZ republic and served all the jet training in the USSR in the 1960's. Poland being the exception who used the Iskra|
|The Red Sparrows are based at Duxford and the team is made up of the Duxford display pilots. .||The Type R "Mystery Ships" were a series of wire-braced, low-wing racing airplanes built by the Travel Air company in the late 1920s and early 1930s. They were so called, because the first three aircraft of the series (R614K, R613K, B11D) were built entirely in secrecy.|
|All being well if light winds we will have several Paramotors fly in to the event prior to the show. These powered paragliders require no licence to fly. Approximately 6 - 10 hours of ground school instruction and off you go!||The Messerschmitt Bf 108 Taifun was a German single-engine sport and touring aircraft, developed by Bayerische Flugzeugwerke (Bavarian Aircraft Works) in the 1930s. During the war period it as primarily used as a personnel transport and liaison aircraft.|
|The Beech Model 18, feeder-liner first flew in January, 1937 at Wichita, and was an immediate success. This aircraft registered as G-BKGL on the UK register, which was built at some stage during WW2 and re-manufactured in 1951 by the Beech company for delivery to the RCAF with the c/n CA164.||Jet Provost T5 XW325 spent the majority of her service career at RAF Finningley as a NavEx trainer. After sale by the RAF XW325 was purchased by Global Aviation and transferred to Humberside Airport, where she was civilianised and issued with a CAA Permit to Fly.|
|The Spartan 7W Executive was an Executive class cabin monoplane aircraft produced by the Spartan Aircraft Company during the late 1930s and early 1940s. The 7W featured an all-metal fuselage as well as a retractable undercarriage.||Little and Large. Mike Williams with his "Global Stars" radio controlled model and Chris Burkett in the Extra 300S. The only act of its kind in the UK.|
|YAK 3 flown by Will Greenwood. It was one of the smallest and lightest major combat fighters fielded by any combatant during the war. Its high power-to-weight ratio gave it excellent performance. "do not get in a dog fight below 5,000 meters, you will get shot down"||P51 Miss Helen served with the 487th Fighter Squadron and 352nd Fighter Group also know as the 'blue nosed bastards' of Bodney.|
|The Supermarine Spitfire powered by a Rolls Royce engine (as was the Avro Lancaster and Hawker Hurricane with the Merlin) - this Spitfire is owned and operated by Rolls Royce. PS853 is an unarmed, high-‐altitude photo-‐reconnaissance (PR) aircraft, one of a batch of 79 Mk XIXs built by Supermarine at Southampton, and was delivered in January 1945. Originally powered by the 2,050hp Griffon 65 engine, it represents the pinnacle of the Spitfire’s development in terms of speed and altitude capability.||The Global Stars team. These are some of the best pilots in the World, traveling the World to do air shows. This year they will have been to China twice January and April. The most memorable event was to fly over the world longest bridge, 55km!|
|Parachutists from The Princess of Wales's Royal Regiment Parachute display team - "The Tigers" - will be dropping onto the airfield, smoke trailing, flags flying, performing amazing formations both in the air and under the parachute with an exciting commentary provided by one of the team. The Tigers are the flagship team for the Princess of Wales's Royal Regiment consisting of volunteers from various battalions of the regiment.||Royal Navy Sea Fury. The last of the post-war piston-engine single-seat fighter aircraft to serve in front-line Naval Air Squadrons and renowned in the Korean War when Sea Fury pilots shot down one MiG-15 jet aircraft and badly damaged two others without incurring serious damage to their own aircraft.|
|Hispano HA-1112-M4L Buchon “White 9″ (G-AWHH)|
Aircraft Type: Hispano HA-1112-M1L “Buchon” operated by Air Leasing Ltd.
Manufactured in 1958 and powered by a Rolls Royce Merlin the colour scheme is Luftwaffe “White 9″ Uffz Edmund Roβmann, September 1941.
This aircraft served with the Spanish Air Force until 1965. The aircraft took part in the filming of “The Battle of Britain” in 1968 then remained untouched in storage until 2015. The aircraft was then shipped to the UK by Air Leasing LTD in 2017 for restoration.
Edmund Roβmann was one of the most respected leaders in JG52, ‘Paule’ flew in the Battle of Britain before transferring to Russia. He scored 93 victories and was awarded the Knight’s Cross.
|Part of the Hanger 11 Collection; Supermarine Spitfire PR Mk XI PL965 was built mid 1944 as a PR Mk XI photo reconnaissance aircraft designed to operate at high altitudes (over 30,000 ft) as well as at high speeds of over 400 mph - the fastest of all the Merlin powered Spitfires. Serving with 16 Squadron, PL965 flew over 40 operational missions over Germany, France and Holland.|