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International Society of Women Airline Pilots
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While our bookkeeping program does not allow specific designations, all of our donations go to fund our 501(c)3 mission as stated below. If making donations in memory of a loved one, please let us know in the comment box! Please include your address for a personalized thank you from our group.

ISA+21 is a charitable, non-profit organization of career women airline pilots whose purpose is to:


         Celebrate camaraderie.

         Support informational exchange and social interaction among its members in  a healthy environment.

         Provide aviation scholarship opportunities for career-seeking women.

         Inspire future generations of women aviators via educational outreach.

Support ISA+21's mission: Inspire, Support, Advocate current and future Female Airline Pilots.  The donation will be directed to operations of ISA+21 or scholarships (two 737/A320 type-rating trainings and two Financial scholarships for CFI training per year).

   Support ISA+21/In Memory of: Scholarships

You can also sign up under Amazon Smile to donate to the International Society of Women Airline Pilots each time you shop on Amazon.

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This scholarship was established to honor the memory of a young woman who was well on her way to achieve her dream of being an airline pilot, when she lost her life in an airplane accident.

Support our members experiencing or anticipating furloughs/layoffs to attend 2020 ISA+21 Annual Conference in Louisville, KY, Sept 22-24.

Louisville Conference Support Fund
Francesca Memorial Hats

The Points Guy Donates $50,000 to ISA+21

The Points Guy Beverley Bass


At the TPG Awards, it was also announced (Brian) Kelly's company donated $50,000 to the International Society of Women Airline Pilots in Bass' honor. The International Society of Women Airline Pilots was created by Bass and fellow pilot Stephanie Wallach, whom she met while working in the 1970s. What started as a small society of female aviators has transformed into a program that provides mentorship and career support to aspiring pilots.

"Coming up through 40-some-odd years of flying, I never thought of myself as a pioneer, but now that I'm so much older — and, by the way I'm still flying jets — I'm now finally beginning to realize that those of us who started in the 70s, we are the pioneers. But I never thought of it like that all those years," Bass told CBS News at the TPG Awards.