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Planes are used by millions of travelers every year. They help us get around to visit family, friends, to travel for leisure, or for work, and sometimes, they are our last line of defense. They are a marvel of human engineering, and a testament to the statement “if you can dream it, you can do it”. Think of how many times the Wright Brothers looked up at the sky, saw a bird, and said “I want to do that one day!”. They are incredible machines, and we don’t mean that lightly. So, with planes not only being an impressive piece of technology, but also a standard way for humans to connect on a global scale, where do these fantastical fliers go when they have flown their last flightpath? What is the destiny for a decommissioned aircraft? Where do they go? When is the age of retirement? How do we disassemble them, and maybe the most pressing question of all, what happens to all of that metal, the electronics, the seats, the trays, the wheels, the wings, the rudders, the glass, the oxygen masks… all of it? Today, we are taking a look at an industry that isn’t that well known, but has certainly started to gain some notoriety due to the incredible amount of money that there is to be made. We are talking about the recycling of retired airplanes. It’s a necessary business that, due to there being more and more planes being decommissioned each year, will continue to rack in some big bucks as the years roll on. So sit back, relax, make sure your tray is in the upright position, and get ready to learn just what happens when a plane is no longer in the sky, and goes off to be recycled.
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