Getting AMT Off the Ground

A look at the magazine's early days


“There will always be a need to communicate positive messages about maintenance and to keep recurrency training at the forefront,” says Marr. “AMT is still very relevant to its readership.”
“Today we’re making a lot more airplanes, there’s a whole bunch of healthy FBOs out there and the industry has expanded,” says Infanger. “There’s still a lot of techs and a need for good information for those techs.”

Though Marr left AMT in 2003, she likens her experiences with the magazine to that of a first love. To those who read “her baby” every month, Marr says, “Keep striving to be the best you can be and keep those planes flying!”

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