HISTORY

The company was founded in 2011 and is an inspirational tale for start-ups in aviation and other industries. The man behind the company, Kenneth Jeppesen, is a trained pilot, flight instructor and former Sergeant in the Royal Danish Airforce. It was back in 2010, when on his way to a marathon in Amsterdam with friend and software developer Benjamin Jørgensen, that he realized that there were many factors which hampered the ease of an acquisition of a pilot’s license, including messy logbooks, the unavailability of student folders and educational material. He realized he wanted to find a way that he could make all this information available in one place, and believed his idea could make a huge difference for flight academies all over the world.

History shows that he was right! Furthermore, FlightLogger also started helping AOC already in the early years as these operations faced a lot of the same challenges – being safe, efficient and compliant without time-consuming paperwork!

TODAY

Today FlightLogger has evolved to be an all-electronic platform usable on all devices to both help ATOs, AOCs and a combination. The founder is still all active in the company which now has three investors and its own team of developers, management and support. FlightLogger is today helping ATOs and AOCs from more than 30 different countries and has become the most used training management system worldwide. FlghtLogger is based in Denmark on the outskirts of Aarhus and we still have one goal: Changing the world of aviation through modern technology. FlightLogger is growing at a pace faster than ever, both in regards to new features and customers and we believe our platform will be a game changer in this business if that is not already the case.

Founder Kenneth Jeppesen explains, “Since we started, we’ve experienced a high demand for our solutions as ATOs and AOCs realize the potential of our concept. We believe it’s the one tool to streamline current tedious processes in daily aviation operations while saving money and increasing the quality of pilot training.”