Embryo Endurance is sanctioned by the Flying Aces Club (FAC) for rubber powered models with less that 50 sq-in of wing area for monoplanes and 70 sq-in for biplanes. Models may be flown indoors or outdoors.
Designed by Thomas Lee, the Anna Jr. is intended to be competitive in the Flying Aces Club (FAC), Embryo Endurance event. In its first contest it went 6:55 on it's first official flight, then OOS after 6 min. on flight #2. BMJR has also flown this mo..
The Embryo-Sport was derived form one of the first models we built when returning to modeling in the early 1990's after many years. The well worn plan we used as a staring point had no name or date so the linage is a mystery. The BMJR kit is in..
The Embryo-Tail Firster was designed by canard advocate A.J. "Tony" Pailleron, and has gone through several design iterations during flight testing over the past few years at Palm Bay Florida. The design was inspired by the very successful Tail First..
The original Jabberwock was designed by Wally Simmers in 1939 with a 31" wingspan. As a rubber powered kit by Midwest it was noted as the first production kit to feature a folding prop. The Jabberwock-Jr adaptation by Tony Pailleron is approximately ..
The Sparky-Jr is approximately 2/3 size of the original 32" model designed in 1940 by Ed Lidgard. The Sparky is a classic design, which was produced as a kit by Comet up until the 1960's and is recognizable by many rubber power enthusiasts. The Embr..
The BMJR Ultimate Embryo started as a drawing for an indoor micro RC that a friend had been plying with. We liked the lines and decided to simplify the structure and reduce the size to fit the 70 sq. in. maximum wing span for FAC rubber powered Embry..
The air Youth of America was initiated in 1937, in cooperation with Standard Oil, to help youth enter aviation careers. The organization, approaching 2 million members, provided information for all fields of aviation; piloting, mechanics, administrat..
The Gollywock was originally designed in 1940 by Wally Simmers as a Class “C” Stick model, and became a kit produced by Midwest Model Supply Company. Model also appeared in Air Trails magazine in 1941. Model had a 31 3/4” span with ..
The original Design was published in the October, 1952 issue of Air Trails, by OLD-TIMER. The article indicated the Perky was intended to fulfill requests from Air Adventures clubs, Air Scout groups, schools and recreations centers...