RAF's Red Arrows will fly over the Bristol Aerospace Museum as 250 people form a concorde shape to raise £2mil for the museum's completion.Read the full story ›
It has been 50 years since sonic boom tests for the Concorde took place over Bristol.
Scientists were looking at what the effect of breaking the sound barrier would have on properties back on the ground.
People reported hearing a loud bang which in some cases shattered the windows in homes.
Unwrapping something doesn't usually take all day, but this is no ordinary package!Read the full story ›
A documentary filmmaker has discovered previously unseen footage of Concorde being tested before her first flight over the West Country.Read the full story ›
The supersonic aircraft which made its final flight around the South West has been moved into its own purpose-built hangar.Read the full story ›
Aerospace Bristol are holding a Ground Breaking Ceremony to mark the start of the construction of the new home of Concorde 216.Read the full story ›
Have a look at this footage from 1986. Our weatherman Bob Crampton sipping champagne on a concorde chasing Haileys comet.Read the full story ›
It's the 40th anniversary of Concorde's first passenger flight. Here are some of your memories of the supersonic aircraftRead the full story ›
It's been 40 years since Concorde took off on its first commercial flight in 1976Read the full story ›
Concorde is to get a permanent home. South Gloucestershire council has granted planning permission for an aerospace museum at the former Filton airfield, near where the iconic jet was made - and made its final touch down in 2003.
World War I hangars are to be refurbished to provide an indoor exhibition for the supersonic aircraft. They will also house the Bristol Aero Collection - the trust has been awarded a £4.7m Heritage Lottery Fund grant for the project.
Finding a permanent home for Concorde at its birthplace in Filton is fantastic news for the people of South Gloucestershire and for the iconic aircraft which will be preserved for future generations to enjoy.
Once up and running, the museum is set to become one of the most popular visitors’ attractions in the West, bringing many economic benefits to the region while celebrating the history of the aerospace industry past, present and future.