How old?, Bio details and Wiki

Kermit Weeks grew up on 14 July, 1953 in Salt Lake City, UT. Find Kermit Weeks’s Bio details, How old?, How tall, Physical Stats, Romance/Affairs, Family and career upbeen in a relationship with?s. Know net worth is He in this year and how He do with money?? Know how He earned most of networth at the age of 67 years of age.

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How old? 68 years of age.
Zodiac Sign Cancer
Born 14 July 1953
Born day 14 July
Birthplace Salt Lake City, UT
Nationality UT

Famous people list on 14 July.
He is a member of famous with the age 68 years of age./b> group.

Kermit Weeks How tall, Weight & Measurements

At 68 years of age. Kermit Weeks height not available right now. We will upbeen in a relationship with? Kermit Weeks’s How tall, weight, Body Size, Color of the eyes, Color of hair, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

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Who Is Kermit Weeks’s Wife?

His wife is Teresa Blazina (m. 2000)

Parents Not Available
Wife Teresa Blazina (m. 2000)
Sibling Not Available
Children Not Available

Kermit Weeks income

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2021-2021. So, how much is Kermit Weeks worth at the age of 68 years of age. Kermit Weeks’s income source is mostly from being a successful . Born and raised in UT. We have estimated Kermit Weeks’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

income in 2021 $1 Million – $5 Million
Wage in 2021 Reviewing
income in 2019 Pending
Wage in 2019 Reviewing
House Not Available
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Source of Net Worth

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Life time


In 2017 Weeks started producing and selling ‘Naked in Jamaica’, a Jamaican styled Rum, and retailing blackberries grown at his property in Florida.


In 2012 Weeks was awarded the Lloyd P. Nolen Lifetime Achievement in Aviation Award by the Wings Over Houston Airshow. In 2010 he won the Freedom of Flight Award by Bob Hoover. In 2008 Weeks was inducted into the Florida Aviation Hall of Fame, and in 2006 was named a “Living Legend of Aviation.”


In 2008 Weeks published a children’s book, All of Life Is a School, featuring airplane characters. In 2009 he won a bronze Independent Publisher Book Award for the book. He followed it up with “The Spirit of Lindy” in September 2012.


On May 26, 2000, Weeks married Teresa Blazina in Sedona, Arizona.


Other original aircraft in the collection include a Short Sunderland flying boat. One of the seven Sunderland aircraft in existence, it is the only one that is reported to be maintained in airworthy condition, as well as the only airworthy 4 engine passenger flying boat. Weeks purchased the Sunderland in England in February 1993 and after a five-month restoration it was flown to the U.S, making stops in Ireland, Iceland, and Canada before arriving at the 1993 EAA AirVenture Oshkosh event. Following the show it was flown to Fantasy of Flight and regularly flew for the following years. However, since 1996 it has remained in the display hangar. It is still in good condition, and Weeks has expressed interest in flying the Sunderland again. It is expected that the flying boat will be returned to the water and air following a complete renovation of the museum in the near future.


In 1992, as development plans finalized for Fantasy of Flight, Hurricane Andrew struck the Miami area, virtually destroying the Weeks Air Museum facility and seriously damaging most of the vintage aircraft within it. Some of the collection, including a Grumman F4F Wildcat, P-51C Mustang, AT-6 Texan, and a recently repaired Stinson L-1 Vigilant, have been restored and are now displayed and flown at Fantasy of Flight, which opened in 1995.


Also on display is one of six existing Martin B-26 Marauder medium bombers from WWII. This aircraft was acquired in the mid-1990s and flown to the museum shortly afterward, and it has remained the only airworthy B-26 since the 1995 crash of the Commemorative Air Force’s example that occurred in Midland, Texas. Like the Sunderland, this aircraft has not flown since the late 1990s or possibly the early 2000s. It is unclear when the aircraft will fly again. Among the Collection is also a Curtis P-40 Warhawk (TP-40N trainer variant). It is the only airworthy P-40 type airplane with dual seating and controls; it makes frequent appearances at surrounding air shows and has been featured in the films Death Race and Tora! Tora! Tora!.


By 1977 Weeks had built the “Weeks Special,” an aerobatic aircraft of his own design, and qualified for the US Aerobatics Team. In 1978 he was a runner-up among 61 competitors worldwide, earning three Silver medals and one Bronze medal in the FAI World Aerobatic Championships staged in Czechoslovakia. Over the span of a dozen years, he placed in the top three in the world five times and won a total of 20 medals in World Aerobatics Championship competition. He has twice won the US National Aerobatics Championship and has won several Invitational Masters Championships in worldwide competitions.


Weeks later learned to fly. He eventually purchased a Pitts S-2A in order to fly in aerobatic competition. In 1973 Weeks began entering aerobatic flying competitions while pursuing an aeronautical engineering degree at Miami-Dade Junior College, the University of Florida, and Purdue University.


During the late 1970s, Weeks began to acquire, restore, and preserve vintage aircraft. By 1985 he had accumulated enough vintage aircraft to start the Weeks Air Museum in Miami. A non-profit facility, it housed much of his private collection and historic aircraft owned by the museum. Weeks then acquired a 250-acre site near Polk City, Florida, 20 miles southwest of Walt Disney World, for an aviation-themed attraction called Fantasy of Flight.


Kermit Weeks (born July 14, 1953 in Salt Lake City, Utah) is an American aviation enthusiast, pilot, and aircraft collector. He has competed in aerobatics, designed aircraft, and promoted aviation and vintage aircraft restoration.


Another famous replica in Weeks’ collection is the iconic Gee Bee Model Z, a racing plane originally built in 1931 and destroyed the same year during a world speed record attempt. It was involved in the opening scene of the 1991 film The Rocketeer.


Weeks is also known to have owned the largest number of Grumman J2F Duck aircraft since the U.S Navy, having purchased four of the rare aircraft; two have since been sold while one is frequently flown by Weeks, including amphibious water landings. The 4th aircraft is currently under restoration at the museum and Weeks hopes to fly both JF2 Ducks side by side in the near future. A Ford Trimotor, an early civil transport aircraft used by commercial airlines in the 1930s is also part of the collection; it has been used in films including the 1930 TWA promotional film, Coast to Coast in 48 Hours, appearing on screen with Amelia Earhart, and the 1984 adventure film, Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom, in which the plane is shown being piloted by Harrison Ford as Indiana Jones. Weeks has recently purchased the iconic Sikorsky S-38 replica, Osa’s Ark. This historical aircraft is the only S-38 that still flies and was featured in the 2004 film, The Aviator.