Gernot Wins F3P-A World Indoor Acrobatic Championship !

Another Win In The Books!

Jeti USA wants to congratulate Gernot Bruckmann on his recent F3P-A World Indoor Acrobatic Championship. This win makes his fifth consecutive win. Also a big congrats to Czech pilot Radek Rája for his taking home third place in juniors, as well as all the others who placed in their categories! WAY TO GO!!!

Jeti Model Facebook Post
*Photo Credit – Jeti Model Facebook

FunCubs For Sale

Time To Retire

It is that time – time to say good bye to our beloved Jeti Test Drive FunCubs. Both of these beautiful airplanes are up for sale, each being sold for $375.00 USD.

These are store demo aircraft, like NEW, only used a few times for demonstration purposes. The model is a Multiplex FunCub 55” (1400mm) Battery & Rx Ready sport aerobatic airplane equipped with motor, ESC, servos & removable battery tray. Models have been expertly built and detailed at our shop, they are no longer needed in our fleet.

Condition of item: Store Display, Only Test Flown, Like Brand NEW, Added Extra Features

What is Included:
(1) Multiplex FunCub $155.00
(1) AXi 2814/16 Brushless Motor $105.00
(1) Jeti Advance 30 ESC w/Telemetry $65.00
(4) Hitec HS-65HB Servo $100.00
(1) Prop/Motor/Battery Parts & Hardware $45.00

For an additional fee ($89.00) we can keep the Jeti R7 receiver installed.

We recommend this battery: 1800-2100mAh 3S. Find them here.

For payment we can accept PayPal or credit card. Planes are shipped Fed Ex. Shipping cost will be added based on shipping destination.

For inquires please email

Rick Davey and His Nieuport 24bis

Watch Rick Test This Beautiful Scale Model

It is always cool to see what you guys (our readers, builders, and pilots) are up to. A big thanks to Mr. Rick Davey for sending us this awesome video of a test run on his recently acquired Nieuport 24bis.

The Nieuport 24bis is a 1/3 scale model that sports a 107″ wingspan and weighs 53 pounds. However, this particular model is quite impressive because it was built without any servos in the wings or tail. Instead of servos, Alan Yendle (the builder) designed the model so that the control surfaces operated through a series of cables and torque rods, as in the full-scale version. As Mr. Davey also explained, this aircraft is rather unique. The original, full-scale aircraft flew for the first time in 1917, but would never make it into service. The design was flawed and needed a tail from the Nieuport 17 to fly correctly – hence the “bis” designation after the name. “Bis” indicated “diversion or change”. Once the issue was solved, the aircraft went into service under the name Nieuport 24.

You can see more details about Alan’s build on RC Scale Builder.

Let’s take a look at what Mr. Davey has set up inside! Of course, he trusts his Nieuport to Jeti (we knew that), but you might be wondering “what exactly does he use?” Well, we found out! He flies a DC-24 transmitter, which you can see (and hear) in the video. Currently, he runs four Jeti receivers in conjunction with a Central Box 320. His primary receiver is a Jeti R12 REX Assist, a standard R12 as a backup, an R3 REX 900 as his 900mhz failsafe, and an R3/RSW used as a wireless switch. The receivers are powered by two Jeti Ion 5200mAh battery packs. The engine is a Moki 250cc engine, pumped with a Hacker fuel pump regulated to 30% output with overflow. The fuel system is finished with a Rotoflo tank and a servo on the choke. He runs Jeti and Hacker servos where servos are needed, has a custom propeller from Seidel Props, and a pilot (Andre) from Axel Scale Pilots.

Check out what Mr. Davey has to say about the video and his Jeti DC-24 System.

I wanted to show in the video how I hand start a COLD Moki 250cc engine, and to showcase the Jeti radio I fly, a DC-24, especially the “sound on events” feature. Announcing the actions of the switches is a significant safety feature. No time to have a senior moment, I’m 75. When you fly several complicated planes with the same radio, switches often have different functions, depending on the model. It’s a great double check, a refresher, and coupled with the PreFlight feature in the radio, makes things much safer.

Rick Davey

Women in Aviation

Over One Hundred Years of History

Jeti All Girl Flight Team

March is Women’s History Month so it only seems fitting to bring attention to some of the women who have made amazing strides in the aviation world.

On March 8th, 1910 (which just happens to be International Women’s Day), Raymonde Laroche, a French actress, became the world’s first women to receive a pilot’s license1. In September of that same year, despite efforts from her flight instructor, Blance Stuart Scott flew forty feet in the air. Although she is not given credit for this, she is technically the first American women to have had a solo flight. In the same month, Bessica Raiche made an official solo flight that earned her the title of America’s First Women Aviator2 and Helene Dutrieu becomes the first women to fly with a passenger3. Harriet Quimby had a couple firsts in her career. By 1912 she was the first American to earn a pilot’s license, she was the first women to fly over Mexico, and she was the first woman to fly solo across the English Channel2. Matilde Moisant was the second American women to receive a pilot’s license. In November of 1911 she flew to an altitude of 4000 feet, winning the Rodman Wanamaker altitude trophy2. The year 1915 brought some new aerobatic records by Katherine Stinson, and in 1918 her sister Marjorie was the first women to be sworn in as a USPS air mail carrier3. The sisters also open a flight school and an Airport (which is still operational today).

In 1921, Bessie Coleman made history for not only women, but also African Americans. On June 15th, 1921 Coleman became the first African American woman pilot4. Charles Lindbergh’s wife, Anne Morrow Lindbergh became the first women to earn a glider pilot’s license in 1930. In 1932 Amelia Earhart became the first women (and only second person) to fly across the Atlantic Ocean5. The first aerial photo of Mount Kilimanjaro can be attributed to Osa Johnson and her husband6. The first women commercial pilot was Helen Richey in 1934, but she was quickly forced out of her job. It wasn’t until 1973 that there would be another female commercial pilot – and her name is Emil Howell Warner.

In the 60’s, after a twenty-nine day trip, Geraldine (Jerrie) Mock was the first woman to fly solo around the world6. Her record was topped in 1986 by Jenna Yeager and Dick Rutan when they flew around the world “non-stop and non-refueled”6. In 1980, Patty Wagstaff earned a pilot’s license and has since won serveral National Aerobatic Championships and has been inducted into the National Aviation Hall of Fame (Fun Fact – she teaches aerobatic flight abut three hours from our shop). Victoria Van Meter is the youngest pilot to fly across the United States (at eleven years old) and the Atlantic Ocean (at twelve years old).

A career in aviation was not an easy path. Many of these women died tragically after only a short time flying. Others were denied jobs and even positions in the military during the war, despite their skill. We have come a long way in aviation, and we are happy to see women pilots in the RC industry. Keep on soaring to new heights girls! Check out the all girls flight team from Joe Nall several years back. We are proud of team pilots Aneta Boušková and Ashleigh Heath for all that they have accomplished.


1Hartigan, Rachel. “Meet the women who risked everything to be the first to fly.” National Geographic. (March 2023). Retrieved from URL (March 2023).
2Cochrane, Dorothy and Ramirez, P. “First American Women in Flight.” Smithsonian. (November, 2021). Retrieved from URL (March, 2023)
3Kittleson, Keri. “Katherine and Majorie Stinson.” Leaders and Legends: Women in Early Aviation. (n.d) Retrieved from URL (March, 2023)
4Author Unknown. “Women World’s Firsts”. Centennial of Women Pilots. (n.d) Retrieved from URL (March 2023)
5Author Unknown. “Lockheed Vega 5B, Amelia Earhart.” Smithsonian. (n.d) Retrieved from URL (March, 2023)
6Author Unknown. “Significant Women in Flight.” PBS. (n.d.). Retrieved from URL (March, 2023).

Three Maidens and More!

Tyler Perry Hits the Sticks

We got to see inside his hangar, now watch him fly! Follow along with Ramy (RamyRC) and Tyler Perry as they maiden three different aircraft! Learn about how Tyler Perry got involved in the sport, his support for young pilots, and the “Falconstein”. An amazing video, with two amazing pilots, flying some pretty amazing custom-built aircraft.

PLUS- if you listen closely, you can hear the Jeti Duplex voice output and timers during flight!


Harness the Power

MUI Installation Tips from the Pros

If you are setting up your aircraft for the first time, or adding to an existing set up, installing a Jeti current/voltage/capacity telemetry sensor (MUI) can look like a difficult process, but it doesn’t have to be!

Typically, when installing a MUI sensor, you would splice into and solder together the red (positive) lead on your electronic speed controller (ESC) to the lead on the MUI sensor. Then you would solder your connectors and connect to your battery as usual. This is often difficult to complete due to the limited length on the ESC leads.

We have a solution – instead of splicing into your ESC leads, simply create a harness. With a set of your favorite connectors, a length of wire in the proper gauge, and your MUI sensor, you can quickly create a harness that is simple to install.

If you take a look at the diagram posted below, you will see that we soldered connectors onto the MUI sensor. The second step was taking another piece of a similar gauge wire, soldering this into the negative side of the connectors, and making an extension. Now we can connect the MUI sensor in between our ESC and battery without any issues!

Get yours here!

MUI Harness Diagram