Aviore Returns: More Adventures for the Superhero Donated by the Stan...

Aviore, the aviation superhero unveiled in 2017 by the late Marvel Comics legend Stan Lee, is back for more aviation thrills in The Adventures of Aviore, now available through the Experimental Aircraft Association at Aviore.org and through the January edition of EAA’s Sport Aviation magazine.

Aviore was unveiled at the EAA AirVenture Oshkosh 2017 fly-in convention by Lee, who created such superheroes as Spiderman and the Hulk. Aviore was a gift to EAA’s Young Eagles program from the Stan Lee Foundation, with a goal of instilling a passion for aviation for young people. Young Eagles is a program for young people age 8-17 that allows them to discover flight through a free introductory flight piloted by volunteer EAA-member pilots.

In his latest adventure, titled “Angles of Attack,” Aviore and the T.A.L.O.N. team face off against the evil schemes of Drag and Turbulence, who are involved in a plot to steal a laser on behalf of an even more menacing foe. Throughout the adventure, readers will learn more about aviation and the history of flight.

Each Aviore comic book is drawn and written in the style made famous by Marvel Comics. Each volume also contains links to more information and fun activities for young aviation enthusiasts. Along with the print version, every Aviore volume will be available online at Aviore.org.

In the series, Aviore’s everyday identity is Jake Peregrine Howard — Perry to his friends — a young high school student living on a farm just outside of Wichita, Kansas, who’s infatuated with the eagles and hawks he’s seen soaring in the skies above him.

Then, a Young Eagles flight at the local airport — his first time in the air — changes his life forever. The event triggers a powerful transformation of both mind and body, as his senses became more acute and his mind sharpens, and Perry becomes a superhero, dedicating his life to using the power of flight to help those in need.

As Aviore’s legend grows in tandem with his burgeoning superpowers, he becomes an inspiration to young people all over the world, encouraging them to follow their passions and find their place in the sky.

More volumes of Aviore’s adventures will be unveiled during the coming months and made available to young people everywhere who have their own dreams of flight.

The EAA Young Eagles program has flown more than 2.1 million kids age 8-17 free of charge since 1992. Tens of thousands of those Young Eagles have become pilots or involved in aviation-minded careers. For more information about EAA Young Eagles, go to EAA.org/YoungEagles.



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